(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Sou'wester Yearbook"

I 



( 



c 



2d 



-i- 



A. Frank Smith, Jr. 
Library Center 

Southwestern University 
Georgetown, Texas 

Presented by 

Arlene Miles 

in honor of 

E. A. "Cottie" Cottrell 





Qth l 



&rw 



is*** 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



* 



http://archive.org/details/souwesteryearboo1926sout 




saaragggBgaKaasft 







®ie^otfa>estei*- r 26 

Vub\i<ihe&h$thc 

J&udente Association 

of^mtlnoestcrtvtlnti)et$ttjj 

(Seor&etoum/STexas, 




JPbreword 

Sofas BOtnuiUteadtte^OttiBeiter 
1926 from rortoity, but if inofter~ 
kp toheiittlia$ taken iteplace 
anurn^ pmmc oUtepsato, f 
pispeml hour5lootua$ toujk'l 
thfe tairrot into ftie past, roe mill 
feel repaid, tDehafle tntitteafor 
fhe5eaikdag$,attdif^0tttJieiiett' 
jOBftasraudiaspniotD enjopf 
fte criUci2ittg,tDe unl feeltnarf 
tkr#pim$Mit8 pked upon u* 





JJ 




01 



Administration 

(Drtttnifatiw i 

Ciueens^i 
%U Cutlass ! 




M 




B feau5cJtnrUiirtoi consecutule 

toef; because dmiugthattime he 
has erterfateiedfoebea interest? 
of the unii)et$ify; beeattfeutuler 
Ms direction^ouSiroestimi ha$ $ 
detietopedahipertpe qf dramatic 
tut than is usuullji ^tahmblettiiaast 
coupes andmaiuj utiitfer$Me$;- 
and* — *tohich femora man idl- 
* — rbecanse he has tieiter become 
$obnsg o$ to he ramble to befriend 
u$ & oltime$,tDe deem it a Jteat 
ptiMege to dedicate this,^ — t - 
flie^btt'toe$terig26to- ^ 

Jxs> -Mliam]3tDi^W:lDmte^> 



THE REIN COMPANY 

HOUSTON, TEXAS 

PRINTERS 



SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING CO. 
HOUSTON, TEXAS 







AdminMrotion 







iM 



\ 





;._.... 




FACULTY 



The Sou'wester ~J92b 





MISS LAURA KUYKENDA L L, A. B. 
Dean of Women 



% So^ vt^lW ^s^^^ 



S^P 




Wesley Carroll Vaden 
Professor of Latin and Greek 

B.A., M.A., Randolph Macon, 1890. 
Southwestern, 1893. 



Herbert Lee Gray 

Professor of Bible and Religion 

B.A., Emory College 1887. 
Southwestern. 1910. 





Glenn Flinn 

Executive Secretary 

A.B., Southwestern, 1900; 
B.D., Vanderbilt, 1903. 
Southwestern, 1924. 



! ^^^^ ^^S^^Ster '^j92SJ^^^^^ 



iE^Ji 



John Campbell Godbev 
Professor of Chemistry 

B.A., Central, 1904; M.A., 190; 
Southwestern, 1917. 




John Bennett Entriken 
Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

B.A., Southwestern, 1922; M.A., T922. 
Southwestern, 1922. 




Robert Vernon Guthrie, Jr 
Associate Professor of Physics 

B.A., Austin College, 1920; M.A., 
1920; M.S., Iowa, 1924. 
Southwestern, 1925. 




%e Sou'wester ~ J 92 b 





Ci.ald Howard 
Professor of English 

B.A., East Texas Normal College, 
1906; M.A., North Carolina, 1909; M.A., 
Harvard, 1911; Ph.D., Chicago, 1922. 

Southwestern, 1919. 




William Paul Davidson 
Professor of Philosophy and Psychology 

B.A., Hendrix, 1912. 
Southwestern, 191 5. 




Donald L. Burdick 

Assistant Professor of Biology 

Sc.B., Alfred; M.A., Columbia; Syra- 
cuse University, 1921; Instructor, Wash- 
ington Square College, 1923-25; Gradu- 
ate School Columbia, 1923-25. 

Southwestern, 1925. 



%e Sou'wester ~J92b 



William Dwight Wentz 
Professor of Public Speaking and 
Dramatic Literature 

M.E., Millersville State Normal, 1898; 
B.E., National College of Oratory, 1903. 
Southwestern, 19 13. 





Oscar A. Ullrich 
Professor of Education 

B.A., Texas, 1915; M.A., 1917. 
Southwestern; 1920. 



Frederick C. A. Lehmberg 
Professor of German and French 

BA., Southwestern, 1900; M.A., 1912. 
Southwestern, 191 1. 




%e So^ester^JW ^^f^^ 



3fi" 



m 



Paul Patterson Young 
Instructor in History 

B.A., Southwestern, 1920. 
Southwestern, 1924. 




Velma Tisdale 
Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

B.A., Southwestern, 1908; M.A., Co- 
lumbia, 192 j. 

Southwestern, 1922. 




Mrs. Ruth Morgan Ferguson 
Instructor in English 

B.A., Southwestern, 1914; M.A., 1924. 
Southwestern, 1923. 




^S^^^j^ ^^ ^V 3 ^^ 





Mrs. Margaret McKen\ t o\ t 
Librarian 

B.A., Southwestern; Student in Li- 
brary Methods, University of Chicago; 
University of Illinois; University of Col- 
orado. 



Mrs. Mary Martha Ray 
Hostess of Mood Hall 





W. H. Moses, M.D. 

University Physician 



jH 




Mrs. Anne Ferguson 
Supervisor Mood Hall Infirmary 




Albert Logan 
Assistant to the Bursar 



Pearl A. Neas 
Registrar 




iF^f^iiiif^^ 




Student Instructors 



C. H. Jennings Boxing and Wrestling 

D. S. Dickson Physical Training 

Harold Terry Physical Training 




The $ou'wefter ~\92b 




Student ^Assistants 

Martha Rowntree • History 

Edward P. Onstot Philosophy and Psychology 

Jen Etis Pace Education 

Jewel Cousins Education 

Frances Love English 

Grace Box English 

Mabel Claire Hancock English 

John A. Riddick Chemistry 

Bruce Palmer Chemistry 

Tom Perrin Chemistry 

Travis Griffith Chemistry 

Mrs. Von L. Kidd Spanish 

Cecil Barnett Spanish 

Raphael Giron Spanish 

C. H. Jennings Biology 

Richard Gibbons Physics 

Tom Hall Geology 

Donald Adams Basketball 

Preston Stanford Football 

Fred Burcin Track 



%e §ou'wefter ~]92& 



Hoard of Trustees 



OFFICERS 

Judge W. L. Dean, LL.D President E. G. Gillett Treasurer 

Rev. John M. Barcus, D.D.. Vice-President Rev. R. G. Mood, D.D Secretary 

MEMBERS TEXAS CONFERENCE 

Rev. E. L. Ingrum, Houston 1928 

Rev. C. B. Garrett, Atlanta 1926 

Judge W. L. Dean, LL.D 1929 

Rev. L. B. Elrod, D.D., Marlin 1926 

W. E. Orgain, Beaumont 1928 

Judge E. A. Berry, Austin, Alumni 1929 

Judge S. W. Dean. Navasota 1929 

Rev. C. T. Tally, Beaumont 1928 

J. M. West, Houston 1927 

Rev. Glenn Flinn 1927 

NORTH TEXAS CONFERENCE 

M. B. Sherwood, Sulphur Springs 1928 

Rev. W. J. Johnson, D.D., Wichita Falls 1928 

Rev. R. G. Mood, D.D., McKinney 1926 

Rev. F. M. Richardson, Wichita Falls 1928 

Judge P. B. Cox, Wichita Falls 1926 

Rev. O. T. Cooper, Dallas 1929 

Rev. J. E. Roach, Dallas 1928 

Judge Tom L. McCullough, Dallas 1929 

Walter B. Wilson, McKinney 1926 

Dr. W. B. Carroll, Dallas 1929 

CENTRAL TEXAS CONFERENCE 

Rev. J. M. Barcus, D.D., Corsicana 1928 

Jesse R. Milam, Waco, Alumni 1929 

F. F. Downs, Temple 1928 

Rev. Emmett Hightower, D.D.. Nashville 1926 

Rev. C. R. Wright, Waco 1928 

E. G. Gillett, Georgetown 1029 

Rev. Sam G. Thompson, Georgetown 1929 

Rev. John R. Morris, Hubbard 1926 

J. S. Fox, Granger 1927 

H. H. Simmons, Hillsboro 1927 

WEST TEXAS CONFERENCE 

Rev. W. F. Bryan. Austin 1929 

Dr. Jno. W Burns, Cuero 1926 

Judge C. A. Wilcox, Austin, Alumni 1929 

Rev. T. F. Sessions, D.D.. Austin 1929 

Rev. Joe F. Webb, Gonzales 1928 

W. A. McCord, Bastrop 1929 

Rev. J. M. Perry, San Antonio 1026 

S. W. Scott, Esq., San Antonio 1927 

Rev. Stirling Fisher, D.D.. Austin 192S 

C. E. Evans, LL.D.. San Marcos 1928 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 
Dr. J. Sam Barcus, Chairman. Georgetown Dr. Charles N. Wunder Georgetown 

R. W. Tinsley, Secretary Georgetown Dr. T. F. Sessions Austin 

E. G. Gillett Georgetown D. W. Wilcox Georgetown 

W. E. Orgain Beaumont Judge T. L McCullough Dallas 

Rev. Sam G. Thompson Georgetown 



£ 



^^^S^LS^^esterl^)^^^^ 



zA Review 



Southwestern University was opened on October 6, 1873 in a plain stone building with a 
regent, two professors and thirty-three students. In June 1923, she celebrated her Golden 
Jubilee and stepped into her second half century of progress and development. This turn into 
her second half century of history was made significant by the launching of the Greater South- 
western Movement. 

This movement had its origin in the Ex-Students' Association of the University and was 
launched under the joint auspices of that association and the University's Board of Trustees. 
Its objective was the securing of #500,000 to be used in erecting the Cody Memorial Library, 
a Gymnasium, and the increasing of the University's endowment. Rev. Glenn Flinn, an alum- 
nus of the University was called to promote the movement as its Executive Secretary, and 
in June 1024 it was formally inaugurated. After the destruction of the Woman's Building 
by fire in January 1925 the objective of the movement was enlarged to embrace a new dormi- 
tory. Its progress has been such as to gratify and encourage the friends of Southwestern. 
A total of more than $340,000 has been subscribed to the movement to date and new subscrip- 
tions and monev are being received every day. 

OURFRIENDS 

The gratifying success of the Greater Southwestern Movement has been due in a large 
way to a group of friends who have manifested their interest in the old school by subscriptions 
ranging in amounts from two to fifty thousand dollars. The pictures of most of these friends 
appear in this connection. Because of modesty and other reasons the pictures of the rest could 
not be secured. Among those whose pictures do not appear are some whose names cannot be 
left out. 

There is first of all, Mr. J. M. West, lumberman of Houston. What a debt does Southwestern 
owe to him! It was he who headed the special group of Houston men who laid on Southwestern 's 
altars more than one hundred thousand dollars. It was he who was chosen by the Board of 
Trustees of which he is a member to be chairman of the new dormitory's building committee. 
These and other striking evidences of his interest in Southwestern bring her under eternal ob- 
ligation to him. 

And there is Mr. W. L. Clayton, international cotton factor, of Houston, a man of large 
mould and large gifts to many worthy causes. Southwestern is deeply grateful and exceedingly 
glad to be on the list of those institutions which he counts worth while. 

Then there is Judge R. E. Brooks, prominent capitalist of Houston. Judge Brooks is a 
graduate of Southwestern and she has rejoiced in his achievements both at the bar and in the 
world of business. That he should be mindful of the needs of his Alma Mater awakens sincere 
appreciation. 

And still again among her special friends must be written the name of Mr. W. P. Ferguson, 
a leading oil man, of Wichita Falls. Mr. Ferguson's handsome gift to the new dormitory fund 
was sent to the University through his pastor, Dr. W. J. Johnson, and came at a time as to be 
most encouraging. Mr. Ferguson has also been a contributor to Southern Methodist University 
and he and his sons have built a large modern dormitory for Simmons College in memory of 
Mrs. Ferguson, deceased. Southwestern rightly is boastful of his friendship. 

And the list cannot be completed without mentioning the names of Mr. W. W. Fondren 
and D'\ John H. Foster of Houston and Mrs. C. C. Cody of Georgetown. The Methodist 
schools of Texas have no finer or more liberal friend than Mr. Fondren. He is a prominent oil 
man of Houston and among his other benefactions has been the establishment of "The Fondren 
Lectures on Missions" at Southern Methodist University. Southwestern University is glad that 
he docs not forget her. Dr. Foster is one of the outstanding physicians of Houston and South 
Texas and is an alumnus of Southwestern. His gifts to her have been numerous through the 
years. Mrs. Cody is the widow of the Grand Old Man of Southwestern, Dr. C. C. Cody, and 
the deep interest in the school which was in the heart of Dr. Cody is being perpetuated in Mrs. 
Cody and her sons. 

And this list of friends could be greatly enlarged to include many who have given as much 
as $1000 and scores who have given as much as #500, and hundreds who have made smaller 
gifts, all friends that Southwestern appreciates and whose names she would like to inscribe 
on these pages, but for lack of space. 



^So^es^ -T^lll^^S 



FRIENDS of SOUTHWESTERN 

Mr. Jesse H. Jones, LL.D. 
Banker, Builder, Financier — Houston 

About eighteen years ago, Southwestern University 
had her first introduction to Mr. Jones. She was in 
the midst of a campaign at that time for a Theological 
Endowment Fund, and her introduction to Mr. Jones 
came in the form of a telegram, announcing a personal 
gift of $25,000.00 to this fund. In 1925, before the 
smoke of her burned Annex had scarcely blown away 
another telegram came from Mr. Jones, then in New 
York, bearing a message of sympathy and a cheering 
promise of aid in rebuilding. This promise later ma- 
terialized in a large gift. 

Mr. Jones is one of the dominant constructive forces 
of his home city and state, and has been drafted a 
number of times for nationwide service in connection 
with both political and philanthropic movements. In 
appreciation of his attainments and the service he has 
rendered both city and state, Southwestern University, 
in 1025, was pleased to confer on him the LL.D. degree. 





Mr J. W. Reynolds 

Lumberman — Houston 
In three most effective ways Mr. Reynolds has given 
evidence of his love of and confidence in Southwestern 
University. He has been a patron, a large giver, and for 
years a frequent visitor to its campus. In fact, no man in 
Texas, outside of Georgetown, is so well known or so greatly 
loved by the Southwestern student body as he is. In addi- 
tion to his magnificent gift toward the erection of its dor- 
mitory he has proved himself a friend to man)' a worth}' 
and needy student, whom he has enabled to stay in school. 
The friendship of such men as Mr. Reynolds gives South- 
western a real sense of security and optimism. 



Mr. John H. Kirby 
Lumberman — Houston 
Texas has no bigger or better known business figure 
than Mr. Kirby. In the lumber industry he is an out- 
standing national figure. Southwestern University has 
been a recipient of his generosity upon a number of 
occasions, and when the matter of erecting a much 
needed library building as a memorial to his old 
teacher, Dr. C. C. Cody, was presented to him, he 
made the large contribution that insures its success. 
While a student in Southwestern University, Mr. 
Kirby developed a warm regard for Dr. Cody that 
has never abated. He is a man of most generous spirit, 
as many a worthwhile enterprise can attest. 




The 5° M ' w fir5 ^g2^J ^^^^^ 



0% 



FRIENDS 0/ SOUTHWESTERN 

Mr. VV. A. McCord 

Banker — Bastrop 

About the time the Greater Southwestern movement 
was getting under good headway news came to the 
University that Mr. W. A. McCord of Bastrop had 
decided to make Southwestern University a gift in 
memory of his deceased wife, and wanted some official 
of the University to visit him. The visit was made and 
the second large gift of the Greater Southwestern 
movement was added to its records, coming from Mr. 
McCord upon his own initiative and in conformity 
with the wish of his wife, Sallie Eva Powell McCord. 
who was during her lifetime an ardent friend of South- 
western. 

Mr. McCord stands high in the business circles of 
central and southwest Texas and has for years been a 
large supporter of the various interests of his church. 
He is a member of Southwestern's board of trustees, 
and it delights the University to number him among 
its friends and staunch supporters. 



Mr. E. L. Craik 

Building and Investments — Houston 
Mr. Crain was a student in Southwestern University 
some years ago and since leaving her halls, has always 
manifested a keen interest in her progress. He is one 
of the leading younger business men of Houston, being 
president of the Crain Ready-cut House Company and 
of the Houston Investment Co., and a director in a 
number of Houston's other business organizations. He 
was chairman of the Greater Southwestern Campaign 
in Houston and to him is due large credit for its suc- 
cess. During that campaign he gave much of his val- 
uable time to its direction and in addition made a 
most substantia! contribution to the University. He is 
a member of the First Methodist Church of Houston. 



<*W~ 



■I 



■> 



Mr. J. M. Rockwell 
Lumberman — Houston 
Mr. Rockwell is another one of those big business 
men who have shown a real appreciation of South- 
western. It was the school selected for the education of 
his own boys, and he has on a number of occasions 
shown in a most material fashion his desire to help 
Southwestern pass her privileges on to the sons of 
other Texas homes. A check from the Rockwell broth- 
ers was the first out of town check to be received by 
the University after its fire, and Mr. Rockwell has 
since added substantially to that initial gift. He is 
sharing the privilege of building Southwestern's new 
dormitory, and the old school appreciates it. 



%e Sou'wester ~J9'2b 



FRIENDS of SOUTHWESTERN 

Judge W. L. Dean, LL.I). 

Lawyer — Huntsville 
Judge Dean is President of Southwestern 's Board of 
Trustees, and in this capacity is rendering the Univer- 
sity valuable service. He is one of the school's most 
honored graduates, being recognized not only as a 
strong lawyer, but as one of the most constructive 
political factors of the State. Judge Dean is a layman 
that Texas Methodism has come to know and honor in 
a large way, both for his character and for his active 
interest in all her movements. As a token of its appre- 
ciation of him and his distinguished service to both 
Church and State, Southwestern University at its 
Golden Jubilee bestowed on him the honor of an LL.D. 
degree. 



4r ^ 



jPmm 



^ 



Mr. J. T, Sneed, Jr. 
Cattleman — . 1 martllo 
Mr. Sneed is one of Southwestern 's ex-students that 
has achieved large success in the business world. He 
has become one of the outstanding cattlemen of the 
state. He has frequently made gifts to his old college 
and in connection with the Greater Southwestern 
Movement has established the J. T. Sneed Endow- 
ment Scholarship. Mr. Sneed 's father before him was 
for many years a strong friend of Southwestern, and 
it is with sincere gratification that she has been able 
for some years now to list the name of the son 
among the friends that she counts upon. 



Mr. W. E. Orgain 

Lawyer — Beaumont 
In the earlier days of Southwestern 's history, she 
had no stronger or more deeply appreciated friend 
than Mr. D. D. Orgain of Bastrop. He was for many 
years a member of the Board of Trustees, a patron of 
the school, and a liberal contributor to her needs. It 
was a most fitting thing that his valued service to 
Southwestern should be perpetuated in the person of 
his son, W E. Orgain, of Beaumont, who for a number 
of years has also been one of the University's most 
valued Trustees. No better evidence of the son's gen- 
uine interest in the old school could be had than he 
has given through his gifts and his activity in her 
behalf. Beaumont has no stronger member of its bar 
than Mr. Orgain. 




^75o^ej^7^ 926^^^ ^^^ 



FRIENDS of SOUTHWESTERN 



Mrs. William Wiess 
Houston 
In the halls of Southwestern University is a marble 
slab containing the names of both Mr. and Mrs. 
William Wiess, of Beaumont, Texas, as members of 
the Harrison $100,000 Club. Mrs. Wiess has, for many 
years shown an appreciation of the type of educational 
opportunities offered by Southwestern, and in this 
appreciation she was joined by her husband during 
his lifetime. She is deeply devoted to her church and 
its institutions, and her ears are ever open to their 
appeals. The story of Southwestern 's great fire loss 
was heard by her with keen sympathy, as was evi- 
denced by a generous gift toward the rebuilding of its 
destroyed dormitory. She now lives in Houston, and 
is a member of St. Paul's Church. 



Mrs. John R. Nelson 
Z) ( ;//<;.s- 

Among the pastors that have served Southwestern 
and the First Methodist Church of Georgetown, none 
have left a more enduring impression than Rev. John 
R. Nelson, D. D. During later years he served the 
University most successfully in a campaign for funds, 
with which to establish a medical department in 
Dallas. 

Sharing in his love for Southwestern and ever help- 
ful in all his labors was his devoted wife, who after 
his death decided to perpetuate his ministry to the 
Methodist youth of Texas by establishing a scholar- 
ship at Southwestern in his memory. Mrs. Nelson 
now lives in Dallas. 




Mrs. J. J. Perkins 
Wichita Falls 
Mrs. Perkins is one of Southwestern 's daughters to 
whom she is accustomed to point with unusual pleas- 
ure and gratification. While a student in Southwestern 
University she made a most enviable record and since 
leaving her halls, she has ever been mindful of the 
"Old Mother's" needs. She and her fine husband 
have proved themselves to be great friends of Chris- 
tian education in Texas. A few years ago, the Lois 
Perkins and J. J. Perkins Loan Funds were established 
at Southwestern by Mr. and Mrs. Perkins, and when 
the disastrous fire of 1025 came, she was among the 
first to promise substantial aid. She is also sharing in 
the service of erecting the Cody Memorial Library. 
Such friendship the University does not easily forgel. 



























Ctees 




^^^^B0^5°^^j^-J^2^ 




SENIOR PRESIDENTS 

Duane Mateer Full Term 

Carl Reynolds Winter Term 

Tom Perrin Spring Term 



m 



^^S g[%e Sou'wester ~7^ ^^^^^ 





Donald Q. Adam 

Athletic, popular, stud 



New Br aim f els 

(?) He has won 
the acclaim of Southwestern rooters in many a 
basket-ball game. 

Kappa Alpha; Basketball '23, '24, '25; Cap- 
tain '24. 



Lafayette Allamo> 



Helton 



His flow of English language is enough to 
make the busiest listen, and not all of it is 
verbosity, either. 

San Jacinto; Little Symphony; Intermediate 
Debate '23. 



M. K. Bachtel Mishawaka> Ind. 

Not a Texan himself, but terribly interested 
in one near Waco. Big Beck — a true Pirate. 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Pan Hellenic '2;; Football 
'23, '24, '25. 



Cecil G. Barnett 



Quite a lady's man. Majoring in Spanish, 
and good at that. One who plays the game fair. 
What more could you ask? 

Kappa Sigma; Student Assistant; Pan Hel- 
lenic '26; Alamo. 



Grace Box Georgetown 

One who made the scholarship society with 
no more effort than most of us use in passing 
a major. Incidentally, she's an assistant in 
h". nglish . 

Classical Club; Student Assistant. 



Amy Branch 

Our own red-headed, good natured Amy. We 
will remember her not nearly so much because 
of her grades as bv her cheerfulness. 

Phi Mu. 




W^^^^fj^ Swifter ~]92b 




Mary Nash Buttery 



Llano 



"Honor in whom honor is due" could rightly 
be said of Nash. She is a girl whom everybody 
loves and one who has achieved for herself a 
name that will not soon he forgotten. 

Delta Delta Delta; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet '23, 
'24, '25; Pan Hellenic '24, '25; Student Assist- 
ant; Mood Hall Honor Council; Sou'wester 
Staff '26; Nominating Committee; Scholarship 
Society; Blue Key; El Tejano. 

H. H. Chambers Georgetown 

He fell a victim to Cupid's darts and married 
now is he. Capable and energetic, we predict 
that he will go far. 

Kappa Alpha; Alamo. 



Jewel Cousins 



Ucl.e 



Quiet and unassuming, she minds her 
affairs, and meddles not at all. 

Student Assistant. 



Wm. Arthur Cox 



Bel/on 



Tiptoe, quietly go, I've trained in the library. 
Hereafter I shall thunder forth at congrega- 
tions a wise discourse. 

Alamo; Ministerial Association; Student Fed- 
eration Council; Classical Club. 



Edwin E. Dannellv Lockhart 

Having been here only three years, he now 
carries off the diploma. Many of us take much 
longer without having made as many friends 
as has "Little Dannelly". 

San Jacinto; El Tejano; Yell Leader '24: 
Pep Squad; President Freshman Class. 

J. C. Dorbandt Georgetown 

Not bad. not good, not smart, not dull, not 
ugly, not handsome. Just an average — -that's 
why we like him. 

San Jacinto. 





Mary Germany Dallas 

She evidently hails from a land of plenty — 
a land where her word is law, for her Freshies 
yield unquestioning obedience. 

Alpha Delta Pi; Pan Hellenic '25, '26; 
Woman's Building Honor Council '22. 

Richard Gibbons Burkburnett 

No ladies' man is Dick. No time is lost in 
wooing. His first and only love is Science — 
He studies early and he studies late, but he 
studies only science. 

Science Society; San Jacinto. 

J. D. Giddings, Jr. Sommerville 

His activities in college have had a wide 
range — from intercollegiate debate and writing 
scandal sheets to falling in love. We think a 
lot of "Too-long." 

Pi Kappa Delta; Intercollegiate Debate; 
Sou'wester Staff '25; Megaphone Staff; German 
Club; Science Society. 



E. A. Glover 



Raymondvitte 



He that keepeth his own counsel is wise. 
Anyway there are other methods of expression 
beside speech — Music for one — You'll find him 
in the band. 

El Tejano '24; Band '23, '24, '25. 



George F. Gray 



// 'aco 



A tuneful man who believes with Shakespeare 
that a man should have music in his soul. 
Humorous too — Always has one to tell. 

Glee Club; Alamo; Little Symphony; Min- 
isterial Association; Y Cabinet. 



Willis Gray 



Yoakum 



Curves? Yes! Enough to confound baseball 
men, and run up the home team score. But 
that isn't the only reason that everyone likes 
him. 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Pan Hellenic '16: "S" 
Association; Captain Baseball '26. 




W^^i 



%e Sou'wester ~J92& 




Layton E. Kincannon 

He moves rapidly in Spanish 



Georgetown 
-and in traffic 
For the first he uses his brain, for the second, 
liis Hudson. 

Alamo; FA Tejano. 

Lueli.a Lamb Amarillo 

Her Godmother endowed her at birth with 
laughter and love and mirth, and she adds to 
her gifts at will to make herself more likeable 
still. 

Zeta Tau Alpha; Mask and Wig '24; Woman's 
Building Honor Council '24; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 
*2t;; Scholarship Societv; University Honor 
Council 'zc. 



Ruth Lawlis 



Colorado 



A brunette without doubt. Eyes large, lumi- 
3us, and warm. A true daughter of the South. 

Phi Mu; Woman's Building Honor Council 
.5; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet '25. 



Sam Leifeste 



Mason 



Having worked his way through school, he 
now leaves with his degree, a host of friends 
and Anna Lee. 

Alamo. 



Harold Lee Temple 

Perhaps the "hermit" is better known in 
baseball than in other sports, but we have 
found many characteristics in him which we 
would like to call our own. 

Kappa Alpha; Baseball; Basket-ball. 



Dorothy Lemberg Georgetown 

Piercing brown eyes beneath a thatch of 
bright red hair. Quick of wit and sure of sight. 
No English paper escapes unless it's right. 

Scholarship Society; San Jacinto. 




%e Sou'wester -J92& 




Elizabeth Ann Little San Angelo 

San Jacinto; Mask and Wig; Woman's Build- 
ing Honor Council; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet '24; 
Megaphone Staff '24; Magazine Staff '25; El 
Tejano; Choral Club; Student Assistant; Pi 
Gamma Mu; Scholarship Society; Editor Mag- 
azine '26; Blue Key. 



Alice Maltsberger 

A beautiful black, wavy 



Cotidla 



bob. "Flap" is 
pleased with all the World — and sees no par- 
ticular reason why she should take life seriously. 
Zeta Tau Alpha; Choral Club. 

Duane Mateer Kingman^ Kan. 

Band; Little Symphony; Mask and Wig; 
Football '21, '23, '24, '25; Basketball '22, '24, 
'25; Track '22, '24, '25. Blue Key; Mood Hal! 
Honor Council '24; "S" Association; President 
Senior Class, Fall term. 



Warren D. Mateer Kingman^ Kan. 

An authority in Math. We look for him to 

discover the fourth dimension ere long. 
Student Manager of Athletics. 

George F. Mood McKinnev 

Phi Delta Theta; Science Society; Y.M.C.A. 
Cabinet '23, '24, '26; President Y.M.C.A. '25, 
'26; Pan Hellenic '24; Megaphone Staff '24; 
Magazine Staff '24; Editor Magazine '25; Uni- 
versity Honor Council '23; President '25; Sou' 
wester Staff '23; Editor Sou'wester '25; Nomi- 
nating Committee '24, '25; Student Assistant 
'24; Blue Key; San Jacinto. 

Jen Etis Pace Temple 

Good student, good friend! More than that 
we do not ask from any. And we find a com- 
bination of both in Jen Etis. 

Alpha Delta Pi; Scholarship Society; Pep 
Squad; Classical Club; Student Assistant; Mood 
Hall Honor Council. 




^S^^stir-J^^^^ ^ ^^^ 




Tom Perrin Georgetown 

A popular Pirate whom the better you know 
the better you like. When he opens his mouth 
he says something — and he says it in shorthand. 
Football '22, '23, '2j, '25; Track '25; Science 
Society; Student Assistant; Executive Com- 
mittee '25; Blue Key. 



Buster V. Powell Wayland 

Ah me, if Buster were twins, what fun there 
would be. But he has a serious side too, and 
does his work well. 

Alamo; Ministerial Association; Debating 
Team; Epworth League. 

Earnest Roi-er Georgetown 

Like unto Peter, he was spokesman of the 
class, and like Peter, too, a great preacher he 
plans to be. 

Ministerial Association. 



Carl Reynolds Del Rio 

Bubba — our favorite name for him. From 

Alexander College he came. Now a four letter 

man is he — and captain twice to boot — and 

as popular as can be. 

Phi Delta Theta; Athletic Council; Blue 

Key; President Senior Class, Winter term; 

Four letter man. 



Grady Reynolds 



Del Rio 

He hailed from Del Rio, from Alexander, too. 
What would the Pirates do — without "Pud 1 '? 

Phi Delta Theta; Football; Baseball; Basket- 
ball. 



Reginald Rushing 

Another of the first he 
western, and one who 
years, too. 

Alamo. 



Calvert 

students of South- 
finishing in three 




■v J "" *ll 

%e Sou'wester ~] 92 b 



rg?^ 




Charlie Ruth Stewart 



Huntington 

A petite brunette who has A's in plenty. 
Curly, dusky locks. "Little Ruth" is liked by 
many. 

Delta Delta Delta; Alamo; University Honor 
Council; El Tejano. 



Lee R. Tag 



Cameron 



Head erect and shoulders squared, in even 
speech and firm, "Dean Tag" always dared 
his own thoughts to speak. 

Pi Gamma Mu; Science Society; Band; Little 
Symphony; El Tejano; San Jacinto; German 
Club. 

Oscar \V. Thurston Portales, N. M. 

A broad shouldered blonde who sings in a 
deep bass voice. With a worthy wife he will be 
a great success as a minister. 

Alamo; Ministerial Association: Pi Gamma 
Mu; Glee Club; Classical Club. 



Fannie Florence Sims Clarendon 

Men were made to serve me, maidens too. 
Why deny them their destiny? 

Delta Delta Delta; University Honor Council 
'as- 

A. G. Standlee Georgetown 

Another leader in scholarship. He stands 
foursquare for the right, and is admired by all 
who know him. Another embryonic minister. 

Ministerial Association; Scholarship Society. 



Blanche Stirling 



Killeen 



"A thing of beauty is a joy forever." Wisely 
did the poet sing, and her winsome manner too, 
a host of friends does bring. 

Zeta Tau Alpha; Little Symphony; Choral 
Club; University Honor Council '24; Pan Hel 
lenic; Executive Committee. 





Carroll S. Traylor Cnero 

If he is a true representative of the products 
of Cuero we would like many more of them. 
An all around good fellow. 

Phi Delta Theta. 

Christine Walker Texarkana 

"Chris" is intellectual, popular, jolly. We'd 
all be better if we could find more like her. 

Delta Delta Delta; Pi Kappa Delta; Woman's 
Building Honor Council '23; President Y.W. 
C.A. '26; Pan Hellenic '25; Blue Key; San 
Jacinto; Mask and Wig '24; Nominating Com- 
mittee, "25. 

Edwin R. Walker Rockwall 

Minister, musician, and a likeable man. One 
who stands for his own opinion against all 
odds. We like him. 

Phi Delta Theta; Director Band '25; Pi 
Kappa Delta; Ministerial Association; Mask 
and Wig '25; Little Symphony. 



Lerov G. Weir 



Georgetown 



Scholar, gentleman, and friend to all who 
know him. More than that we could not say 
of any man. 

Alamo; Scholarship Society; Pi Gamma Mu. 



Willie Whitworth Sweet-water 

"Our Pianist". Small in stature but great 
in energy. A girl of sterling worth. 

Little Symphony; San Jacinto; Assistant 
Piano Instructor; Executive Committee. 



Louie D. Williah 



Granger 



He looks down on ordinary mortals, but 
because he grew so tall. Broad minded, sym- 
pathetic, thoughtful. He should succeed as a 
pastor. 

Ministerial Association. 





junior: 



^^^3§i3i e ^' weste ^^^^ ^^^^ 




Junior Presidents 

Starkev Duncan Fall Term 

Walter Bell Winter Term 

M. M. Hardin Spring Term 



□ m nmiiiin u irrm ninm i 



The Sou'wester ~]9'2b 





Jack Armstrong San Augustine 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Glee Club. 



San Antonio 



Alice 



R. W. Banowsky 

Lamar Behrns 

San Jacinto; Pep Squad. 

Walter Bell Joplin, Mo. 

Phi Delta Theta; San Jacinto: Science So- 
ciety; Mask and Wig; Megaphone Staff; Sou' 
wester Staff; Blue Key; President Junior Class, 
Winter term. 



Velma Biggs 



San Antonio 



Alpha Delta Pi; Pep Squad; Choral Club; 
Mask and Wig: Executive Committee; Y.W. 
C.A. Cabinet. 



Elizabeth Bowles 

Alamo. 



Houston 



Melba Box Georgetown 

Classical Club; El Tejano; Scholarship So- 
ciety. 

Johnnie Marie Brooks Belhitte 

Pi Kappa Delta; Y.W. C.A. Cabinet; Mega- 
phone Staff; Woman's Honor Council; Alamo; 
Blue Key. 

Tom Buckingham Gainesville 

Kappa Alpha; Glee Club. 

Roscoe K. Carter Goliad 

Ministerial Association; San Jacinto: Mask 
and Wig; Pep Squad; Business Manager, Sou' 
wester '26; Nominating Committee; Blue Key. 





D. S. Dickson Navasota 

Kappa Alpha; Football; Track. 

Morris Dorbandt Georgetown 

Kappa Alpha; San Jacinto; German Club. 



Elizabeth Ellyson Georgetown 

Classical Club; Choral Club. 



Mildred Evans 

Science Society. 



Georgetown 




The §ou'wester ~J92b 




Janice E. Goodson Comanche 

Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Woman's Honor Council; 
Scholarship Society; San Jacinto; Blue Key. 



R. C. Gusi\ 



3av City 



San Jacinto; Science Society; Glee Club; 
Track. 



Oberia Hamblen Haskell 



Mable Claire Hancock. Coolidge 

Phi Mu; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Scholarship 
Society; Mask and Wig; Student Assistant. 



Richard Hardin Georgetown 

Kappa Sigma; Mask and Wig. 



Earnest Hardin Georgetown 

Omega Phi; Mask and Wig. 

M. M. Hardin Georgetown 

Kappa Alpha; Executive Committee; Foot- 
ball; Baseball; Track; Blue Key. 



Rockey A. Harkev 

University Honor Council. 

Era Harper 

Phi Mu. 

Jesse Heath 

Science Society. 



Sinton 



Robstown 



Madisonville 




%e §ou'wester -J 92 6 





Mary Hemphill 



Lott 



San Jacinto; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; President 
Woman's Honor Council. 



Elizabeth Hodges Georgetown 

Alpha Delta Pi; Choral Club. 

Ruth Hoyle Decatur 

San Jacinto; Choral Club. 



Lillian Hubly 

Alamo. 

Mary Zada Hudson 



Houston 



Georgetown 



Wade House 

Alamo; El Tejano. 

D. L. Hunt 

Alamo. 

Robbie Isaacs 

San Jacinto. 



Frankie Jackson 

Delta Delta Delta. 

Lurlene Jones 



Carrizo Springs 
Normangee 
Georgetown 

Miami 
Holland 




%e Sou'wester ~J92^ 





Donald Legg Georgetown 

Alamo; Intercollegiate Debate. 

Robert L. Leissner Yorktown 

Alamo. 

L. D. Livingston Lawton, Okla. 

Kappa Alpha. 

Joe Brown Love Chriesman 

San Jacinto: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet: Mask and 
Wig; Ministerial Association: Intermediate De- 
bate. 



James E. Low 

San Jacinto. 

Totsy Marks 
Alpha Delta Pi. 

Rufus McAfee 

Alamo. 

Dorothy Mood 

Zeta Tan Alpha. 

Frank A. Mood 



Cherokee 



Georgetown 

Frost 

Georgetown 



McKinney 

President Y.M.C.A.; Southwest Field Coun- 
cil VMC A Ministerial Ass"cisti:r. Akmo 
M.S.F. Council; Blue Key; Magazine Staff; 
Sou'wester Staff. 




Jhe Sou'wester T Jgf^^^ ^^^ 




K. B. Moses Keitys 




Bruce I j almer Henrietta 








Kappa Sigma; Alamo; Business Manager 




Phi Delta Theta; Scholarship Society: Uni- 




Megaphone; Pan Hellenic; Blue Key. 




versity Honor Council; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet; 








Student Assistant; Science Society; Blue Key. 




Walter E. Moss Waco 


_ 






Phi Delta Theta; Alamo: Mask and Wig. 


- 


Charles Elmo Patterson Georgetown 




Donna Norton Fort Worth 








Alamo; Little Symphony; Choral Club. 




Evalyn Payne San Angelo 








Woman's Honor Council; San Jacinto. 




Edward P. Onstot Georgetown 


'_ 






Mask and Wig; Band; Editor Megaphone: 








Director Little Symphony; Student Assistant; 


— 


Mildred Pollard Georgetown 




Blue Key. 


: 


Alamo. 




Jewel Ozment Austin 








Delta Delta Delta: F.l Teiano; Sou'wester 




Arthur K. Richeson Georgetown 




Staff: Secretary Junior Class. 


— 


Classical Club; Alamo. 




v — = 


3 


1=- —=r^~ =- 






^^j^ 263^ ^^^ 



^ 




MoLLIE StOCKARD 

Phi Mu. 

Harold Terrv 

Football; Band; Glee Club. 

Rudolph Vaughan Sherman 

Business Manager Maga/.ine; San Jacinto; 
Nominating Committee; El Tejano; Blue Key. 

Zudelle Wallace Mount Calm 

Herschel E. Whigham Donna 

Band; Little Symphony: San Jacinto; Science 
Society. 



Emogene Wiley 

San Jacinto. 



El Campo 



Mrs. Paltl Young 
Alpha Delta Pi. 

T. D. Ranson 
Louis Gordon 

Kappa Sigma. 

Ethel Lee Gray 



Georgetown 



Richmond 



Eazle Lake 



Georgetown 





OPHOMORE: 




SOPHOMORE PRESIDENTS 

Sam Crenshaw Fall Term 

Frederick Ames Winter Term 

Rudolph Vaughan Fall Term 




%e Sou'wester ~] 92& 




Loula Belle Caldwell Sonora 

San Jacinto. 
Mart Chamberlain Burnet 

Bernice Chandler McKinney 

Alamo. 

Nelle Chapman Beaumont 

Zeta Tau Alpha, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet: Mood 
Hall Honor Council; University Honor Council; 
Pep Squad. 

Kathleen Clark San Augustine 

Zeta Tau Alpha; Pan Hellenic; Pep Squad. 



J. T. Clements, Jr. 

Megaphone Staff; Classical Club. 



hirnet 



Ena Mae Cooke 

Phi Mu; Little Symphony. 

G. S. Crenshaw 

Kappa Sigma; Glee Club; Yell Leader; Blue 
Key. 



Taylor 



Bryt 



Tommy Cooper 
Clyde Davis 

Band. 

Molly Davis 

Alpha Delia Pi. 

Sue Denson 



Georgetown 
Georgetown 

Georgetown 

Cameron 




%e Sou'wester ~]92b 





- _, - ^ ^ -^ _ _ 




. — 


- — 


C. H. Jennings Hagerman, N. M. 




Evangeline Kelly 


Reagan 


Alamo; Student Assistant: Student Instruc- 


- 






tor. 


; e 


John G. Kidd 


Center 


Elizabeth Jones Da!/a.< 
Delta Delta Delta: Classical Club. 


n 


Kappa Alpha; Band; Little 
Alamo. 


S y m p h o n y ; 


Emily Jordan Art 




Anna Lee Lassiter 

Alamo. 


Elkhart 


Alamo. 
Ruby Jordan Mason 


= 


Lee C. Lehmberg 


Crockett 


Alamo. 


: 


Football. 




Alta Karbach Kenedy 




Milton Lindei.l 


Georgetown 


Delta Delta Delta: Pi Kappa Delta: Wo- 
man's Building Honor Council. 


- 


Pi Kappa Delta; Glee Club: 
Debate. 


Intermediate 


Lillian Keith hiding 


z 


Gwendolyn Littlefield 


Nixon 


San Jacinto. 


-z 


Zeta Tail Alpha. 




— -i^^-- — — ■ 


= 


===== 


===== — ' 




3 g 5 Q ^^^^ ~J^2^j^ ^^p^^ 



3=5F 




Curtis W. Nunn 



Georgetown 



Student Assistant; San Jacinto; Magazine 
Staff. 



Howard C. Onstot Georgetown 

Y.M.C.A. Cabinet; San Jacinto. 



Wilma Palmer 

San Jacinto; Choral Club. 



Normangee 



Mary Patterson Taylor 

Delta Delta Delta; Woman's Honor Council. 



Edith Pearcv 
Ella Lee Pierce 



Stephenville 
Georgetown 



Carrol Raborn 
Clara Mae Reynolds 
La Bertice Robinson 
John Benton Robuck 

Alamo. 



Mary E. Russell Liberty Hill 

Alpha Delta Pi; Popularity Page; Pep Squad. 



Ruth Sadler 

Delta Delta Delta. 



Gatesville 




%e §ou'wester ~]92b 




Clara Sample 
Hazel Saunders 

Delta Delta Delta. 

Nettie Sims 
Robert Simmons 
VV. R. Skalond 

San Jacinto. 

Fred Cooper Smith 

Kappa Sigma. 



Georgetown 
Gatesville 

Clarendon 

Temple 
George West 

Georgetown 



Abner Snipes 

Kappa Sigma; Alamo. 

Mattie Stanfield 
Jerry Stephens 
Floy Claire Stewart 



Douglassville 

San Antonio 

Temple 

Ozona 



Choral Club; San Jacinto: Y.W.C.A. Cabi- 
net; Pep Squad. 



Alta Anne Stokes Crockett 

Clyde Suddath ■ Henrietta 

Phi Delta Theta; Alamo. 




The Sou'wester ~J92b 



PPS? 




Imogene Sutton Georgetown 

Alpha Delta Pi: Mask and Wig. 

James E. Swann Alice 

Ministerial Association. 

Chas. T. Tally Beaumont 

Ministerial Association; Alamo. 

Weldon Teague Moody 

Ministerial Association; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet; 
Mask and Wig; San Jacinto; Pep Squad. 

Lillian Thompson 

Choral Club. 



B. L. Vineyard 

Kappa Sigma: Alamo. 



Wharton 



Kathryn M. Voss 



Archie Walker 

Phi Delta Theta. 

Mrs. Edwin Walker 

Alpha Delta Pi. 

Eugene B. Wallace 

San Jacinto. 

Velma Wallace 
Corinne Westphal 

Classical Club. 



Taylor 
Texarkana 

Corsicana 

Somenille 

Alexia 
Yorktown 




%e Sou'wester ~]92b 









Cecil Thayer White Sulphur Springs 

Alamo. 




Melvin White 

Alamo. 

B. M. Whittington 

San Jacinto. 

Mary Wilcox 

Zeta Tau Alpha. 

Elmer T. Wiley 

Pi Kappa Alpha. 



hiding 



Georgetown 
Georgetown 



Robert D. Winton 



F. W. Woodson 

Pi Kappa Alpha. 

Forest Yoas 
Mary Young 

Delta Delta Delta. 

Walter Bailey 

Pi Kappa Alpha. 

Ollie Hawkins 





Springfield, Mo 
Conroe 

Francitas 
Midway 

Georgetown 

Georgetown 






FRESHMEN 



%e §ou'wester ~J92& 




FRESHMAN PRESIDENTS 

Guthrie Taylor Fall Term 

Ayres Compton Winter Term 

R. B. Hall Spring Term 



jpajp.mn.mr 



5^J^Si> Sister -192b 




W. B. Agee 

Kappa Sigma. 

Norine Allison 

San Jacinto. 

C. Eugene Alvis 

Phi Delta Theta; Alamo; Band. 



Clyde N. Awalt 
Leroy Barron 
Clyde Baskin 

Delta Delta Delta; Alamo. 

Alice Bufford 

Alamo. 



Round Rock 

Georgetown 

Cameron 



Ora Lee Blatherwick 

San Jacinto. 
Bertha Bowman 



Georgetown 
Ballinger 





■W'^^ ^MkJ^S^^Ster ~}92b 




H. AVRES COMI'TON 

Phi Delta Theta; Band: Alai 
President, Winter Term. 

Elmer Cox 

Theo L. Cox- 
Alamo; Ministerial Associatio 

Clay C. Cunningham 

Kappa Sigma. 

Henry T. Cunningham 

Ministerial Association; I 



Normangee 
Be/ton 

San Antonio 

BraikiPAlh 



Jean Cunningham 

Alamo. 

Walter W. Curry 

Kappa Alpha. 
Albert Davis 

Pi Kappa Alpha. 



• and. 

Carrizo Springs 

San Antonio 

San Augustine 



Mary E. Denson 
Alpha Delta Pi. 

William Dickson Moody 

Kappa Sigma; San Jacinto; Pep Squad; 
Intercollegiate Debate. 

Hollie Downs Navasota 

San Jacinto. 

Lucille Edens Georgetown 

Delta Delta Delta; San Jacinto. 

Norma Elliot Angleton 

San Jacinto; Little Symphony. 
J. Arthur Ellis McGregor 

San Jacinto. 

Camilla Emerson Georgetown 

San Jacinto. 




^^^BC^^^j^]^^^ 




mzzf^Sm k Jk S ou ' w eSter ~J 92b 





Reed McMui.i.en 

Kappa Sigma; Alamo. 

Leora McNeil 

Alamo. 

Ruth Meredith 

San Jacinto. 

Edwin Mikulik 

Alamo; Basket-hall. 

Norma V. Mili.ican 

Alamo. 

Roland W. Milligan 
Ruth Mitchell 

Alamo. 

Goree Moore 

Kappa Sigma; Alamo; 
bate; Pep Squad. 



Lufkin 

Ravmondville 

Llano 

Shriner 

San Saba 

Ravmondville 
Georgetown 

Temple 
Intercollegiate De- 



C. T. Moursund 

Pi Kappa Alpha. 

Emily Belle Neely 

WlLMLITH Ne.SBITT 
Alamo; Choral Club. 

Mary Frank Nichols 

Zeta Tau Alpha. 



Dallas 

Jarrell 

Trinity 

Georgetown 
Killeen 



Ari.ee Norman 

Zeta Tau Alpha; Little Symphony. 
Doreene Orr Rockdale 

Irene Oden Atlanta 

Delta Delta Delta; Alamo. 



Marylee Payne 

San Jacinto; Choral Club 



San Angela 




%e Sou'wester ~J92& 




Lucy Pennington 
Bessie Perrin 
Ellis Perrv 

Kappa Alpha; Glee Club. 

T. J. Piper 

Elizabeth Platt 

Delta Delta Delta; Alamc 

W. L. Polly 

Pi Kappa Alpha. 

J. G. Pope 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Alamo. 
F. Bennett Potts 



Georgetown 

Georgetown 

San Antonio 

Elgin 
Georgetown 

San Augustine 

Coleman 

Bertram 



Franklin Price 

San Jacinto; Band. 

Freda May Prinzing 

Travis Pritchard 

E. Douglas Randolph 

San Jacinto. 

Gladys Reagor 
Linnie Belle Reagor 
Ina Mae Sample 
T. G. Sammuell 

Phi Delta Theta. 



Georgetown 



Bartlett 
Atlanta 
Menard 

Georgetown 

Georgetown 

Georgetown 

Oklahoma City 




s 



^SE 



%e S 0l( ' w eSter ~J92b 





A: 



m 



Mmm f Jam. 






lucile schwald 
Virginia Seay 

San Jacinto. 

Dorothy Beatrice Shell 

Gladys Shook 

Phi Mu. 

Mary Catherine Shell 
David E. Sloan 

Kappa Alpha; San Jacinto. 

Cleo Smith 

E. Babe Smith, Jr. 
San Jacinto. 




hi ueai 
Clarksville 

Georgetown 
Houston 

Georgetown 
Houston 

Marble Falls 
Lampasas 



Tennessee Spencer San Antonio 

Alpha Delta Pi; Choral Club. 



L.URENE SpONBERG 
Alamo. 

V. B. Spradling 

Ministerial Association; Band. 

Iris Stephens 
Joe Stevens 

Pi Kappa Alpha. 
Carra Stiles 
Lois Stiles 
LaVerne Stirling 



Elgin 

Lake Victor 

Georgetown 
Coleman 

Thorndale 

Thorndale 

Killeen 




%e Sou'wester ~J9'2b 




Tula Lee Stone 

Zeta Tau Alpha. 

Guthrie Taylor 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Freshma 
Term. 

Kennard Thomas 

Kappa Alpha; Alamo. 

Evelyn Tompkins 

Alamo. 

Mary Thompson 
Mary Porter Travis 

Zeta Tau Alpha. 

Ruth Tunnell 

San Jacinto. 

Chester Vaughan 

Band. 



Georgetown 



Bertram 

n President, Fall 

Anderson 

Somerville 

Georgetown 
Alexia 

Stamford 
Georgetown 



Howard VAUGHAf 
Bertie Lee Vollers 
Gladys Wales 
Malcorine Wardlow 
Mamie Ware 
Jim Watkins 

Phi Delta Theta. 

Lewis Warriner 

Kappa Alpha; San Jacinto; 

Nell Wakefield 



Liberty Hill 

Goliad 

Georgetown 

Ballinger 

Somerset 

Llano 



Moody 

Pep Squad. 



Midway 





The Sou'wester ~]92b 




Agnes Walton 
Lois Watson 
Avis Weir 

Alamo. 

Leta Weir 

Jack Whitaker 

Alamo. 

Norine Whitehead 



Swenson 

Orange 
Georgetown 

Weir 

Sulphur Springs 

La Pryor 



Tack N. Whitworth, Jr. San Antonio 

San Jacinto; Band. 



Eleanor Wier 

Zeta Tan Alpha. 
Al.GF.E SHOFNER 



Beaumont 
Killeen 



Anna Ray Wiley 


Georgetown 


Frances Williams 


Caldwell 


Alpha Delta Pi. 




|. P. Williams 


Mexia 


Kappa Sigma. 




Ida Lois Williams 


Fort Worth 


Phi Mu; Alamo. 




Jewel Williamson 


Sonora 


San Jacinto. 




Bessie Mae Wilson 


11 hartou 


Alamo. 




Joe H. Wilson 


Hondo 


San Jacinto; Glee Club. 




Millard D. Wise 


Alice 


Band. 




Tootsy Yearwood 


Georgetown 


Karine Conoi.ey 


Taylor 





Students' ^Association 

David T. Searls President 

Mary Nash Buttery Vice President 

Christine Walker Secretary and Treasurer 



CONSTITUTION OF THE STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION 

Preamble 

We, the students of Southwestern University, in order to effect an organiza- 
tion of the student body for the purpose of Self Government, do herein' adopt 
the following constitution. 



Article I. 

The Students' Association 

Section i. This organization shall he known as the Students' Association of 
Southwestern I 'niversity. 

Section 2. Every bona fide student of Southwestern University shall he a 
member of this Association, and shall have a voice and vote therein. 

Section 3 (a). The officers of this Association shall be a President, a Vice 
President, and a Secretary-Treasurer. 

(b). The^e officers shall be sworn in on the third Tuesdav in May. 



The Sou'wester ~}92b 




STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION— Continued 

Section 4 (a). It shall be the duty of the President to preside at all meetings 
of the Association. 

(b). It shall be the duty of the Vice President to act as President in case of 
the absence or temporary disability of the President. 

(c) It shall be the duty of the Secretary-Treasurer to keep a correct record 
of the proceedings of the Students' Association, and to keep all money belonging 
to the Association, and to pay the same out only on order of the President. On 
or before the second Monday of each term of each year he shall present to the 
Students' Association for auditing and publication an itemized account of the 
receipts and disbursements made by him on behalf of the Students' Association, 
and shall render a similar account at the end of his term of office. 



Section J. One hundred and fifty students shal 
business. 



lstitute a quorum to do 



Article II. 



Section t (a). The Students' Association shall have control of the Sou'wester, 
(b). The Students' Association shall elect an editor-in-chief and a general 
business manager for the Sou'wester. 

(c). The editor-in-chief and the general business manager may appoint such 
assistants as they may see fit to aid them. 

(d). The Sou'wester shall be produced and sold to the student body at actual 
cost. For their services the general business manager and editor-in-chief shall 
receive the money for all advertising in the book, to be divided as follows: Fifty 
per cent to the general business manager, and fifty percent to the editor-in-chief, 
or any percent less than fifty to the editor-in-chief, at his option, provided that 
whatever percent of share in the advertising money is named, a proportionate 
share of responsibility for loss is accepted, and further provided that the general 
business manager may not accept less than fifty percent of the responsibility and 
share in the advertising. 

Section 2 (a). The Students' Association shall have control of the Megaphone. 

(b). The Students' Association shall elect an editor-in-chief and a general 
business manager for the Megaphone. 

(c). The editor-in-chief and the general business manager may appoint such 
assistants as they may see fit to aid them. 



t 



k*4t L i 



Sm #fc 






■ 



DOMINATING COMMITTEE 



STUDENT'S ASSOCIATION— Continued 



(d). For their services the general business manager and the editor-in-chief shall 
receive the money for the advertising in the paper, to be divided as follows: Fifty 
percent to the general business manager, and fifty percent to the editor-in-chief, or 
any percent less than fifty to the editor-in-chief, at his option, provided that whatever 
percent of share in the advertising is named, a proportionate share of responsibility for 
loss is accepted, and further provided that the general business manager may not 
accept less than fifty percent of the responsibility and share in the advertising. 

Section 3 (a). The Students' Association shall have control of the Southwestern 
Magazine. 

(b). The Students' Association shall elect an editor-in-chief and a general business 
manager for the Magazine. 

(c). The editor-in-chief and general business manager may appoint such assistants 
as they may see fit to aid them. 

;'d). The Magazine is to be handled by the editor-in-chief and general business 
manager in the same manner as the Sou'wester and the Megaphone, as heretofore 
provided. 



Executive Qommittee 



Carl Reynolds 
M. M. Hardin 
Frank A. Mood 



Willie Whitworth 
Tom Perrin 
Velma Biggs 
Blanche Stirling 



ffl^f^51& e s ° u ' wes ^E^^^^^^ 



U\[opiinating Committee 



David T. Searls 
Roscoe K. Carter 
George F. Mood 



Mary Nash Buttery 
Rudolph Vaughan 
Elizabeth Little 



Christine Walker 
Edward P. Onstot 
Raymond Moses 



STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION— Continued 

Article III. 

Section i (a). The Students' Association shall elect an executive committee. 

(b). This committee shall be composed of seven members, at least three of 
whom shall be Seniors. 



(c). The President of the Students' Association shal 
of the executive committee. 



>ffi 



ie ex-omcio chairman 



(d). The executive committee shall receive and examine the reports of the 
publications and shall exercise such authority as the Students' Association shall 
delegate to it. 

Article IV. 

Section I (a). There shall be a nominating committee composed of the exe- 
cutive committee, the President, Vice President, and Secretary-Treasurer of the 
Students' Association, the general business manager and editor-in-chief of the 
Sou'wester, the general business manager and editor-in-chief of the Megaphone, 
and the general business manager and editor-in-chief of the Magazine. 

(b). This committee shall nominate at least two candidates for each office to 
be filled bv the Students' Association. 

(c). Any member of the Students' Association shall have the privilege of 
nominating any additional candidate at the time the nominees of the committee 
are announced. 

(d). This committee shall report to the Students' Association the nominees 
for the positions of general manager and editor-in-chief of the Sou'wester, the 
Megaphone, and the Magazine, respectively, on the first Tuesday in February, 
and the election shall take place one week later. The new officers will immediately 
assume the duties of assistants under the present managements. 

(e). This committee shall report to the Students' Association the nominees 
for the remaining offices to be filled by the Students' Association on the first 
Tuesday in May, and the election shall take place one week later. 

(f). The method of voting in these elections shall be by closed ballot, and a 
majority vote shall be required for the election of any officer. 




W*3gsf a 



The §ou'wester ~}92b 





University Honor Qouncil 

Top Row, left to right: George F. Mood, President; Ruth Stewart; Lueli.a Lamb; Wilson Fox; 
Martha Rowntree. 

Lower Row, left to right: Bruce Palmer; Rockey Harkev; Nelle Chapman; Harold Graves. 



STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION— Continued 
Article V. 

Section I. The Honor System assumes that every student is a gentleman or 
a lady and requires that he or she shall act as such in every college activity. Any 
violation of this principle in any phase of college life is a violation of the Honor 
System. 

Section 2. All members of the Student Body are honor bound to take cogni- 
zance of and report to a member of the Honor Council any violation of any prin- 
ciple included in the scope of the Honor System. 

Section 3. Should there be an element of uncertainty as to whether dishonesty 
is practiced, then a simple statement of the facts, as seen, shall be made, at once, 
to the instructor in charge or to a member of the Honor Council. 

Section 4. Any member of the Student Body who knows of a violation of the 
Honor System and who fails to take measures toward its correction and sup- 
pression, makes himself also "particeps criminis." 

Section 5. Each student shall take the following pledge, with his signature, 
on every examination or test paper or on any other material that the instructor 



%e Sou'wester ~] 92 b 



may designate: "I pledge my honor that I have neither given nor received help 
on this test (or examination), nor have I seen anyone else do so." Any student 
that fails to sign such a pledge in full must state his reasons for not doing so. 

Section 6. Honor Council, (a). There shall be an Honor Council, known as the 
Southwestern University Honor Council, consisting of nine members. 

(b). The members shall be elected as follows: The senior class shall elect four 
representatives, the junior class shall elect three representatives, the sophomore 
class shall elect two representatives. The respective classes shall elect their rep- 
resentatives during the first two weeks of the Fall Term. 

(c). A man from the Senior class who is a representative to the Honor Council 
shall be elected President of the Council by its members at the first regular meet- 
ing in the Fall Term. 

(d). The Honor Council shall hold its regular meetings on the first Tuesday 
of each month. 

Section 7. The Honor Council shall have jurisdiction over: 

(a). Dishonesty on examinations, class work, or preparation for class work at 
an f place other than Mood Hall or the Woman's Building. 

(b). All acts of vandalism or malicious mischief committed at any place other 
than Mood Hall or the Woman's Building. 

(c). All cases of stealing committed at any place other than Mood Hall or the 
Woman's Building. 

(d). Gambling at any place other than Mood Hall or the Woman's Building. 

(e). Drunkenness at any place other than Mood Hall or the Woman's Building. 

(f). Any act, except hazing, not covered in the above list, that may reflect 
harm upon the good name or morale of the student body, or that may be deemed 
a violation of the code of Honor of the University, at any place other than Mood 
Hall or the Woman's Building. 

(g). The Honor Council shall not infringe upon the House Rules or other regu- 
lations concerning conduct in and about Mood Hall and the Woman's Building. 

Section 8. The Honor Council shall investigate all reported cases thoroughly, 
giving the accused a fair and impartial hearing, with the right, on demand, to 
face the witnesses. 

Section 9. The decision of the Honor Council must be unanimous as to the 
guilt of an individual before a penalty may be assessed. 

Section 10. In case of conviction in a trial, the convicted individual shall be 
officially assessed penalties as follows: 

(a). For dishonesty on examinations, class work, and preparation for class 
work: For Freshmen, first offense, seventy-five demerits; second offense, suspen- 
sion for the term in which the offense was committed and for the following term; 
third offense, expulsion. 

For upperclassmen, first offense, public reprimand, officially administered; 
second offense, expulsion. In case an individual refuses to appear for public rep- 
rimand, a statement of the facts shall be made before the Student Body, and the 
individual shall be suspended indefinitely. 



The Sou'wester ~J92b 



(b). Stealing: First offense, public reprimand, officially administered; second 
offense, expulsion. In case the individual refuses to appear for public reprimand, 
the same course shall be followed as is outlined in the preceding act. 

(c). Gambling: First offense, suspension for the term in which the offense 
was committed and for the following term; second offense, expulsion. 

(d). Drunkenness: (Same as for Gambling). 

(e). Acts of vandalism or malicious mischief committed at any place other 
than Mood Hall or the Woman's Building: Such penalty as the Honor Council 
sees tit. 

(f). Penalties shall be publicly announced. 

(g). Penalties for offenses not covered in the above list shall be assessed as 
the Honor Council sees fit. 

Section n. In any case, the Honor Council may give due consideration to 
any circumstances which might tend unusually to mitigate the offense, and in 
such extraordinary cases may regulate their findings accordingly. 

Section 12. Any convicted person who is dissatisfied with the decision of the 
Honor Council shall have the right of appeal to the discipline committee of the 
University and the Faculty. In case such appeal is made, only the culpability of 
the individual shall be judged. The above penalties shall remain in force. 

Article VI. 

Section 1. There shall be four regular meetings of the Students' Association 
during the scholastic year. These meetings shall be held at 1:15 o'clock on the 
second Tuesday in October, the second Tuesday in January, the first Tuesday in 
February, and the first Tuesday in May. In addition to the regular meetings, 
the President shall call the Association together in special meetings at such times 
as he may deem it necessary or whenever he may be petitioned to do so b\ r five 
members of the Students' Association. 

Section 2. At the regular election on the first Tuesday in May, a member of 
the Students' Association shall be elected to represent the Association on the 
Athletic Council. 

Section 3 (a). Each member of the Students' Association shall be required to 
pav annually twenty-five cents dues. 

(b). These dues shall be collected in the Fall Term and shall be disposed of 
as the executive committee sees fit. 



Article VII. 
Amendments to the Constitution 

Section r. This constitution may be amended by a two-thirds vote of mem- 
bers present in a business session of the Association. 

Section 2. The proposed amendment must be posted with the notice of the 
meeting a week previous to the meeting. 



The Sou'wester 

The \ T earbook of the Students ' Association 

We have, in the production of the Sou'wester '26, striven to give to the student 
body not only an inner story of the University as it appears to us day by day through- 
out the year, but also a book of which the student body might be proud. The general 
plan of the book has been changed in several respects, and there is, as a natural con- 
sequence, a good deal of interest on our part, as to just what the reaction of the student 
body will be to the new plans. 

We have taken as a general motif, a theme as old as Christianity, and the whole 
book is laid around scenes taken from vivid descriptions appearing in the Bible. With 
this in mind, and with the institution of an entirely new system of color work, we have 
deemed it necessary and advisable, to carry a complete simplicity through certain 
sections of the book. 

To the faculty committee on publications, with special acknowledgment to the 
chairman, Mr. Entriken, we wish to express our thanks for their timely advice and 
assistance. To Miss Neas, to Dr. Tinsley, and to all others who have in any way assisted 
in the rather large undertaking, we wish to express our appreciation. 

Having done our best, we offer for your inspection, the SOU'WESTER '26. 



George F. Mood, Editor 



Roscoe K. Carter, Business Manager 



*"■• 



W^m§!i3 e Softer IwTMkz^^ 



The Sou'wester 

The Yearbook of the Students ' j Association 

THE STAFF 

George F. Mood Editor-in-Chief 

Roscoe K. Carter Business Manager 

Frank A. Mood Assistant Editor 

Mary Nash Buttery Assistant Editor 

Earnest Hardin Art Editor 

Jewel Ozment Assistant Editor 

Walter L. Bell Sports Editor 

M. M. Hardin Assistant Editor 

Rudolph Vaughan Assistant Business Manager 

Kenneth Mitchell Assistant Business Manager 



Left to right, top to bottom: Frank A. Mood, Jewel Ozment, Mary Nash Buttery, Earnest Hardin, 
Walter Bell, M. M. Hardin, Rudolph Vaughan, Kenneth Mitchell. 




W^^t^ SwtoesUr ~lWb JSBm^^ 



The zJKCega phone 

The Weekly Publication of the Student Body 

The weekly publication of the Southwestern Student Body appears on the campus 
each Tuesday, not exactly a newspaper, for no weekly can he that, but in every possible 
manner a mirror of the school. 

Perhaps this mirror has not always carried a true reflection of the events and stu- 
dent opinion of Southwestern, but the staff" has earnestly endeavored to follow the 
highest standards of journalism with regard to policies. 

The staff owes many thanks to "Charley," the anonymous character who "sees 
all, knows all," and to the class in Journalism whose cooperation and work have been 
of great aid. 

Never before have the students and faculty been so generous in their support as 
they have this year, and the staff is truly grateful for it. 

Although handicapped by a financial depression, the business men of Georgetown 
have stood by the Megaphone, and this is greatly appreciated. 

The staff hopes it has been able to contribute its part toward the realization of a 
"Greater Southwestern." 



Ed Onstot, Editor 



Raymond Moses, Business Manager 




^^^^^ e _S_^stey^^^^^^^^ 



The ^hCega phone 

The Weekly Publication of the Student Body 

THE STAFF 

Edward Onstot Editor-in-Chief 

Raymond Moses Business Manager 

Weldon Teague Associate Editor 

Walter Bell Sports Editor 

Margaret Maier Society Editor 

Luella Lamb Literary Editor 

William Dickson Assistant Business Manager 

J. T. Clements Assistant Business Manager 



Left to right, top to bottom: Weldon Teague, Luella Lamb, Walter Bell, J. T. Clements, Margaret 
Maier, William Dixon. 




Southwestern -J&agazine 

The policy of the Southwestern Magazine for tq:i6 has been simple, brief, and def- 
inite: to be the most representative literary organ of the campus, and to welcome any 
genuine expressions from all departments of the University which are constructive and 
creative in quality. We have not tried to make the Southwestern Magazine a mere 
collection of essays, though literary merit was always considered. We have not used 
it as a boost for any sprouting young genuis, or yet to give publicity to our own pet 
theories. We have striven earnestly to make each issue individualistic in content, 
cover design and general tone. W T e did not attempt to put out a magazine comparable 
with the Atlantic Monthlv, nor did we attempt to imitate any magazine in publication. 
But we have tried to make it the Southwestern Magazine. 

To say that we have succeeded in all our dreams and ideals would be neither truthful 
nor becoming on the part of the Editors. But we can safely say, that if the students 
of the University respond to and cooperate with the Editors of the future as they have 
done this year, the Southwestern Magazine may become the natural channel of student 
expression, and a powerful factor in the formation of student ideals. 



Elizabeth Ann Little, Editor Rudolph Vaughan, Business Manager 



- : 



i^^Sil^^ 



Southwestern ^Magazine 

THE STAFF 

Elizabeth Ann Little Editor-in-Chief 

Rudolph Vaughan Business Manager 

Thomas Bishop Assistant Editor 

Frank A. Mood Assistant Editor 

Curtis Nunn Assistant Editor 

Evalyn Payne Assistant Editor 

Starkey Duncan Assistant Business Manager 

Kenneth Mitchell Assistant Business Manager 



Left to right, top to bottom: Thomas Bishop, Evalyn Payne, Kenneth Mitchell, Frank Mood, Curtis 
Nunn, Sharkey Duncan. 




Jhe 5 QM ' W ^ ~^^JB 



Woman s ^Building Honor Council 



Johnnie Marie Brooks, President 

Eula Mae Ross Nell Chapman 

Fannie Florence Sims Ruth Lawlis 

Mary Nash Buttery Janice Goodson 

Mary Hemphill Martha Rowntree 

Alta Karbach Jen Etis Pace 

Mary Patterson Evalyn Payne 



When student self-government was ushered into Southwestern by popular vote, 
certain governing bodies were established to enforce the policies and rules of the Self- 
Government Association. These governing bodies do not have as their purpose or am- 
bition "perfection in police force duties," but rather to instill into the minds of the 
students that thev are members of a group, hence the importance of respecting the 
rights of others, and obeying the rules that are put on for the benefit of all concerned. 

One of these governing bodies is the Woman's Building Honor Council. This council 
is composed of twelve girls elected from the three upper classes, and charged with the 
duty of judging the cases of misconduct of girls living within the Woman's Building. 



Left to right, top to bottom: Mary Hemphill, Eula Mae Ross, Johnnie Marie Brooks, Mary Nash 
Buttery, Janice Goodson, Fannie Florence Sims, Jen Etis Pace, Martha Rowntree, Ruth Lawlis, Evalyn 
Payne, Alta Karbach, Nell Chapman, Mary Patterson. 





e Sou'wester ~]92b 



zJllamo J^iterary Society 

OFFICERS FOR THE FALL TERM 

Dudley Richardson President 

Wilson Fox Vice President 

Johnnie Marie Brooks Secretary 

Buster Powell Treasurer 

Sam Crenshaw Sergeant at Arms 

Arthur Cox Critic 

Frank A. Mood Censor 

Oscar Thurston Chaplain 

Mildred Brown Reporter 

John Sands Parliamentarian 

George Gray Chorister 



Left to right, top to bottom: Dudley Richardson, Wilson H. Fox, Jonhnie Marie Brooks, Oscar Thurs- 
ton, Kvangeline Kelly, Cecil Powell, Sam Leifeste, Annie Edward Barcus, Frank A. Mood, Robert 
W. Dean, Raymond Moses, A. G. Weir, T. D. Sells, Emily Jordan, Clyde Suddath, Ruth Kemp, Edwin 
Walker, Mrs. Edwin Walker, Frederick Seafers, T. Q. Williams, Harold Graves, Dorothy Mood, Robert 
Leissner, Josephine Frances, Clifton Hodges. 




he Sou'wester -J 92^ 



^Alamo literary Society 

OFFICERS FOR THE WINTER TERM 

Wilson Fox President 

Neely Newman Vice President 

Jean Cunningham Secretary 

Dudley Richardson Treasurer 

Goree Moore Sergeant at Arms 

Harold Terry Critic 

B. F. Jackson Censor 

Harold Grayes Chaplain 

Mildred Pollard Reporter 

Traylor Sells Parliamentarian 

John Sands Chorister 



Left to right, top to bottom: George Gray, Mary Krensavage, Charles Harris, Elizabeth Jones, C. H. 
Jennings, Layton Kincannon, Bernice Chandler, Reginald Rushing, Irene Oden, Wade House, Ruby 
Jordan, John Kidd, Jack Whitaker, Margaret Barnett, W. P. Mensing, Norman Malechek, Allie King, 
Edwin Mikulik, Norma Millican, Bessie Mae Wilson, Lee Lemberg, Ennis Hill, Jean Cunningham, 
J. G. Pope, Thayer C. White, Lurene Sponberg. 




^^Pr^^f%e Sou'wester ~j926 



zAlamo J^iterary Society 

Motto: Let man learn illustrious virtue by Association. 
Society Colors: Black and White. 

The Alamo Literary Society was founded in 1845 under a name different from its 
present name, but under similar leadership and constitutional government. In 1873, 
the society was transferred to Southwestern University as the University's first literary 
society. The Society was originally composed of men only but in recent years the men 
have seen it necessary, since women have the same rights as men, to let them become 
members. The true spirit of the original group of men that lost their lives in the Texas 
Alamo, has been transferred to the members of the present society and these present 
"Alamos" are ever loyal. 

Interest and good work is expressed in the regular meetings of the society, socials, 
debates, and athletic contests. And it is this year, especially, that the interest and en- 
thusiasm have increased. This year the society has developed nine of the sixteen inter- 
collegiate debaters. This year we have won victories in football and basketball over our 
opponents, the San Jacs. The society has increased in membership from fifty to one 
hundred and thirty, and the Hall has been entirely remodelled. 

A good many of the leaders in student activities are members of this society. If 
there is ever a group of students that are going to work for a bigger and better South- 
western, it is this group; they stand for the bigger and better things of life, and present 
them in an interesting way. 

Left to right, top to bottom: B. L. Vineyard, Dorothy Ayres, Donald Legg, Myrtie Lou Head, Goree 
Moore, Reid McMullen, Lucille Dean, Evalyn Tompkins, Walter Curry, Margaret Hill, Rufus McAfee, 
Mildred Pollard, Eleanor Weir, Alice Bufford, Tilden Tally, Avis Weir, Donna Norton, Rob T. Ever- 
hard, Mary Hardin, Lillian Hubly, Elizabeth Bowles, D. L. Hunt, Leona McNeil, Madel Hollingsworth, 
Ford Green. 



^^^^^S^'^Ster IW^^^^^m 




San Jacinto 



The San Jacinto Literary Society of Southwestern University 
has completed one of the most successful years of its history. 
For fifty-one years loyal San Jacs have kept up the traditions 
and customs of the Society, creating new customs and making 
history as significant and inspiring as in the first thrilling days 
of her existence. The standard of membership has never been 
lowered, the spirit of fellowship has never waned, the thirst for 
knowledge anti the appreciation of culture is ever keen and en- 
thusiastic. 

Improvements have been made on the hall, and a beautiful 
new piano lends its mellow tones to our morning programs. San 
Jacinto knows how to hold fast to valuable ideals of the past, 
and to keep up with the best thought of the day. 



Left to right, top to bottom: Elizabeth Little, Lamar Behrns, Ed Onstot, Joe Brown Love, Janice 
Goodson, Roscoe K. Carter, Jake Short, Melvin Jones, Jewel Williamson, Pascal Buckner, Weldon 
'League, Sallie Blackburn, William Dickson, Louis Warriner, Howard Onstot, Ora Lee Blatherwick, 
Jeanette Gray, Loula Belle Caldwell, Kenneth Mitchell, Robert Chrietzberg, Robbie Isaacs, Evalyn 
Payne, Bess Burgin. 




> Sfrivt&^S^ g ^^ 



San Jacinto 

OFFICERS FOR THE FALL TERM 

Starkey Duncan President 

Dorothy Lehmberg Vice President 

Janice Goodson Secretary 



Left to right, top to bottom: Morris Dorbandt, Starkey Duncan, Mary Payne, Richard Gusman, 
Thomas Bishop, Willie Whitworth, McSwain Fowler, Virginia Seay, Ruth Tunnell, Bernice Kilgore, 
Ruth Meredith, Dorothy Gustwick, E. Babe Smith, Louise Hyman, Camilla Emerson, Lera Albin, 
Franklin Price, Marshal Whittington, Joe Wilson, Rowena Easterwood, Ethel Gusman, Loraine Hebert, 
Manning Clements. 




San Jacinto 

OFFICERS FOR THE WINTER TERM 

Weldon Teague President 

Kenneth Mitchell Vice President 

Evalyn Payne Secretary 

OFFICERS FOR THE SPRING TERM 

Richard Gusman President 

Joe Brown Love Vice President 

Louise Hyman Secretary 



Left to right, top to bottom: Emily Jervis Enochs, W. C. Vaden, John Merchant, Jesse Heath, Herschel 
Whigham, Mary Russell, Glenn Flinn, Walter Bell, Floy Claire Stewart, Curtis Nunn, Wilma Palmer, 
J. Arthur Ellis, George F. Mood, Lafayette Allamon, Jack Whitworth, Lucile Edens, Hope Carl, Lillian 
Keith, Josephine Hurt, Emogene Wiley, Frankie Jackson, Avis Mateer. 




Qlassica Societas 

The purpose of the Classical Club, Classica Societas, is sug- 
gested in its motto: "We cultivate the beautiful with simpli- 
city." It is composed of Latin and Greek students and meets 
once each month. The meetings further the study of the classics 
and afford the students more intimate association with their 
professor as well as with each other. This year the meetings 
have been held in the home of Professor Vaden, and he has 
endeared himself greatly to his students. 



Left to right, top to bottom: Prof. W. C. Vaden, Arthur Cox, Jen Etis Pace, Clifton Hodges, Leona 
Sealy, Oscar Thurston, Starkey Duncan, Arthur Richeson, Frederick Ames, Elizabeth Ellyson, Grace 
Box, Corine Westphal, Tom Hall, Weldon Teague, Riley Marshall, Madel Hollingsworth, Elizabeth 
Jones, J. T. Clements, Evangeline Kelly, Mary Thompson, Ennis Hill, Bertie Lee Vollers, Malcorine 
Wardlow, Thelma Insall, Mabel Brewer, Thelma Dorbandt, Mary C. Herring, Herta Frederick. 




fg^^jlll^^ 



Southwestern Science Society 

OFFICERS FOR 1925-26 

Bruce Palmer President 

Richard Gibbons Vice President 

Russell Shrader Secretary 

Walter Bell Treasurer 

J. A. Riddick Reporter 



Left to right, top to bottom: Bruce Palmer, Tom Perrin, Donald Burdick, George Mood, J. A. Riddick, 
J. B. Entriken, Russell Shrader, J. C. Godbey, Dick Gibbons, R. W. Tinsley, J. D. Giddings, Jesse 
Heath. 




%e Sou'wester ~ j926j|^ 



Southzvestern Science Society 

Several years ago, students of the Chemistry department of Southwestern conceived 
the idea of an organization for the advancement of interest in and study of the various 
branches of Chemistry. Under the leadership of Dr. J. C. Godbey, the Chemical Society 
was organized. 

Last vear, the organization deemed it wise to widen its scope to include all of the 
pure sciences. A complete reorganization took place, the constitution and by-laws were 
so changed as to admit to membership students who have completed the requirements 
for admission in any department of natural science. The Society is divided into three 
divisions, Chemistrv, Phvsics, and Biologv, and students may enter from any ot these 
departments. 

The organization has enjoved many interesting and helpful meetings during the 
present session, and has increased notably in size and importance on the campus. 
Next vear should show a continuation of this growth. 



Left to right, top to bottom: Travis Griffith, Vernon Guthrie, Richard Gusman, Walter Bell, Forest 
Yoas, Dr. W. H. Moses, Mildred Evans, McSwain Fowler, Lee Tag, Herschel Whigham, O. Elizando, 
Charles Durrenberger, Reginald Rushing;. 










/ 




"TTje Sou'wester "J 92 6 



Intercollegiate "Debating 

FIRST TRIANGULAR DEBATE 

SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY— T. C. U.— TRINITY 

Southwestern University Affirmative Team 
Rowland Egger Starkev Duncan 

Southwestern University Negative Team 
Ernest Roper Buster Powell 

Question: Resolved that Colonel Mitchell's plan of defense 
should be adopted. 

SECOND TRIANGULAR DEBATE 

SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY— S. M. U— HENDRIX 

Southwestern University Affirmative Team 
Edwin Walker Richard Gibbons 

Southwestern University Negative Team 



Birch Downman 



William Dickson 



Question: Resolved that the United States should establish 
a commission empowered to supervise and control coal indus- 
tries engaged in interstate commerce. 

Left to right, top to bottom: Starkey Duncan, Buster Powell, Ernest Roper, Edwin Walker, Richard 
(iibbons, Birch Downman, William Dickson, Joe Brown Love, Wilson Fox. 




^^^^^/%Sou'wester -jgjb^ ^- ^^^ 




Intercollegiate "Debating 

SOUTHWESTERN-HOWARD. PAYNE DEBATE 

Southwestern University Affirmative Team 
Joe Brown Love Wilson Fox 

Southwestern University Negative Team 
R. B. Hall Milton Lindell 

Resolved: That the Constitution should be amended to give 
Congress power to regulate Child Labor. 



SOUTHWESTERN-AUSTIN COLLEGE DEBATE 

Southwestern University Affirmative Team 
Goree Moore Charles Harris 

Southwestern University Negative Team 
Donald Legg Manning Clements 

Resolved: That the Constitution of the United States should 
be amended to give Congress power to regulate Child Labor. 



Left to right, top to bottom: Milton Lindell, R. B. Hall, Goree Moore, Charles H. Harris, Donald 
Legs;, Manning Clements, Rockey Harkey, Morris Dorbandt, Kenneth Mitchell. 




The S m ' w eSte7^ 92^^ ^ ^^^ 



^ 



The Spirit ofthe^Mask and Wig Tlayers 

I am the Drama, the grand, divine, eternal drama. Life itself am I. With the aid 
of my mimetic art, Humanity sees itself reflected on the stage in all its many changing 
moods — grave and gay. 

"I am the Drama. With pitiless precision of the skillfull surgeon, 
I prove the souls of men, portraying each according to his measure, 
remorselessly holding the Mirror up to Nature. I deride Society's 
follies, castigate its vices, extol its virtues. 1 trade in every human 
emotion. I create laugh and tear." 
1 am the Drama. In me are assembled all the arts — Poetry, Literature, Oratory, 
Painting, Sculpture, Music, Dancing. In the spirit of Comedy, the glamour of Romance, 
the veiled figure of Tragedy, I am grim Realism itself. I visualize the historic past. 
I make live again the great of other days — Brutus, Caesar, Napoleon, Washington, 
Lee, Lincoln, Grant. In Shakespeare's mighty line I reveal Othello's wrath and Juliet's 
woe. 

In stately precision they pass — the majestic Lear, the gentle Rosalind, the crafty 
Shylock, the sinister Gloster, the ardent Romeo, the melancholoy Dane, the ambitious 
Macbeth, the sportive Touchstone, the lovely Benedict, the vacillating Peer Gynt, 
the carping Pantaloons, the sophisticated Pierette. 

I am the Drama, the grand, divine, eternal drama — greatest of all teachers. All the 
world's my stage, all mankind my actors. My message is human experience. The wise 
will profit by it. I am the Drama. 

Of such is the SPIRIT of the MASK AND WIG PLAYERS. 

Left to right, top to bottom: W. Dwight Wentz, Alta Karbach, David Searls, Velma Biggs, Roscoe 
Carter, Laura Gillette, Tilden Tally, Mable Claire Hancock, Starkey Duncan, Mrs. Rodney Kidd, 
Albert Davis, Dorothy Mood, R. B. Hall, Fred Cooper Smith. 




&f*ztf^5SJ[^ Sou'wester -fgft) 



zJXCask and Wig flayers 



W. DwiGH 

David Searls 
Velma Biggs 
Roscoe Carter 
Alta Karbach 
Mrs. Rodney Kidd 
P. K. Durrett 
E. P. Onstot 
Mary Russell 
Kenneth Mitchell 
Walter Moss 
Birch Downman 
R. B. Hall 
Milton Lindell 

Kathleen 



r Wentz, Director 

Joe Brown Love 

Walter Moss 

Floy Claire Stewart 

Imogene Sutton 

Janice Goodson 

Earnest Hardin 

Fred Cooper Smith 

Dorothy Mood 

Albert Davis 

Starkey Duncan 

Mable Claire Hancock 

Tilden Tally 

Laura Gillette 
Clark 



Left to right, top to bottom: Earnest Hardin, Janice Goodson, Birch Downman, Imogene Sutton, 
P. K. Durrett, E. P. Onstot, Mary Russell, Kenneth Mitchell, Floy Claire Stewart, Walter Moss, Joe 
Brown Love, Kathleen Clark, Milton Lindell. 




%e Sou'wester ~]92b 




The Southwestern J^ittle Symphony 

Although the Southwestern Little Symphony is but two years old, it 
has taken an important place among the musical organizations of the 
University. 

Since the date of its first rehearsal, it has grown in numbers until 
thirty-five are included in its membership. The ensemble is well balanced 
and includes nearly all symphonic instruments. 

The success of the orchestra may be accredited to the loyal spirit 
existing between the conductor, Ed Onstot, and the members. 

The orchestra wishes to thank Miss Vause, head of the Violin Depart- 
ment of the University, for her services as concertmeister. 

The work of the Southwestern Little Symphony has been largely in 
the field of opera. Next year stress will be laid on overtures. Each year 
the orchestra hopes to give especial attention to a particular form of 
music. 




%e So«'wSter^J92^M^^m 



The "Pirate "Baud 



The Pirate Band has made wonderful progress this year over what 
it has done during previous years. At the opening of the school year 
new uniforms were ordered for the band and a period of field drill was 
entered into, thus developing a band that was proclaimed by the Trini- 
tonian to be the "best college band in the state." 

Under the directorship of Mr. Edwin Walker the band is entered in 
the State Band Contest held in Waco May 3rd and 4th. This contest 
is made up of some fifty bands from all over the state, with thirteen 
classes for various types of bands. 

The Southwestern Universitv band entered in the Senior College class 
to compete against Southern Methodist University, Texas Christian 
University, Baylor University, Rice Institute, and any other members 
of the Southwestern Conference in this division. 

The band at present is made up of twentv-eight pieces and is well 
balanced in all sections. 




• 4 



'TkS^ester ~7WM s££E^ 



The zJ%Cethod/st Student Federaton 

The Methodist Student Federation, which represents the interests of the religious 
activities of Southwestern University was organized in February 1923. In the summer 
of 1922, at the call of Rev. Glenn Flinn, a small group of college workers and friends 
from various parts of Texas met in Dallas to talk over the religious situation among 
the Methodist students of Texas, and to take such steps as were thought best to im- 
prove that situation. No feeling of alarm or pessimism was manifested in that group, 
it being recognized that many splendid agencies and elements were already operating 
in behalf of more than 13,000 students involved; yet the fact was frankly faced that 
conditions might be improved as far as the local institutions were concerned, and that 
as far as any effective union of the various groups went, there was an impressive de- 
ficiency. It was the judgment of this meeting that some sort of state-wide organization 
should be formed among the Methodist students of Texas for the more adequate pro- 
motion of religious objectives among them, and that a call should be issued for a con- 
ference of representative students from all the Methodist, state, and private schools 
of Texas to consider the promotion of such an organization. That call was issued and 
on February 2, 1923, more than one hundred students from twenty-two schools met at 
Georgetown, and the Texas Methodist Student Federation was organized. Since that 
time four successful conferences have been held. At the last conference Southwestern 
was honored by the selection of two officers from her student body; Bruce Palmer, 
president; and Buster Powell, treasurer. Rev. Glenn Flinn, executive secretary of 
Southwestern, is a member of the State Executive Board. 

The Federation is not an attempt to present a new organization in addition to the 
organizations already existing and operating, but to present a method of unifying and 
vitalizing the work already being attempted by these existing organizations, which 
are units forming the local Federation. The unit organizations include Y.M.C.A., 
Y.W.C.A., Epworth League, Sunday School, Volunteer Band, and Ministerial Associa- 
tion, together forming the membership of the Federation. The administration of the 
affairs of the Federation centers in a council which for the year 1925-26 was composed 
of the following representatives: Frank Mood, Y.M.C.A.; Christine Walker, Y.W.C.A.; 
Weldon Teague, Ministerial Association; Mary Hemphill, Volunteer Band; Harold 
Graves, Epworth League; J. B. Entriken, Sunday School; Gladys Shook, student 
secretary; Rev. J. T. Ren fro, pastor; Rev. Glenn Flinn, executive secretary; Prof. F. 
C. A. Lehmberg, board of stewards; Prof. G. A. Hester, faculty. The officers of the 
federation were Weldon Teague, president; P. K. Durrett, first vice-president; Tom 
Perrin, second vice-president; Mary Nash Buttery, third vice-president;Oscar Thurston, 
fourth vice-president; Gladys Shook, secretary-treasurer. 

The year 1925-26 witnessed the most successful demonstration in Southwestern. 
Among other accomplishments a $1500 budget was pledged, the most of which was 
paid; four mission study classes were conducted during the Winter term, with gratify- 
ing results; twelve delegates attended the fourth annual conference of the Texas Metho- 
dist Student Federation; and deputations held services at a number of neighboring 
towns. It is hoped that in the future the Federation will continue to accomplish the 
things it has undertaken to do at Southwestern and that much good will be effected 
through its efforts. 



%e Sou'wester ~]92b 




Young Women s Qhristian ^Association 

"To influence students to devote themselves, in united efforts with all Christians, 
to making the will of Christ effective in human society, and to extending the Kingdom 
of God throughout the World." 

The Y .W. C. A. of Southwestern, working with this purpose ever before it has 
come to the close of another year of service. Even though the organization has existed 
under trying conditions, the members of the cabinet have tried to make effective on 
the campus Jesus' law of love, in all of the student activities. 

Many things are being planned for the students next vear, and the organization 
will have many opportunities to help the girls in their campus life. The Y.W. will feel 
that its work has not been in vain, if it can lead some student to a deeper realization 
of what Christian service reallv means to one's life. 



Left to right, tub to bottom: Christine Walker, president; Martha Rowntree, Velma Biggs, Johnnie 
Marie Brooks, Elizabeth Little, Ruth Lawlis, Mary Hemphill, Mable Claire Hancock, Floy Claire 
Stewart, Janice Goodson. 




The Sou'wester ~J92& 



^F??a~ 



Toung^hCen' *s Qhristian^Association 




OFFICERS 



Frank A. Mood President 

Weldon Teague Vice President 

Bruce Palmer Secretary and 

Literature 

Wilson Fox Treasurer 

George F. Mood Publicity 



P. K. Durrett Devotional Chairman 

George Gray Social Service 

Howard Onstot Campus 

Harold Graves Missions 

Joe Brown Love. . , .Recreation and New 
Students 



PURPOSE 

i. To lead students to faith through Jesus Christ. 

i. To lead them to membership and service in the Christian Church. 

3. To promote their growth in Christian faith and character, especially through 
studv of the Bible and through praver. 

4. To influence them to devote themselves in united effort with all Christians to 
the making of the will ol God effective in human society, and to the extending of the 
Kingdom of God throughout the world. 

It is for the individual's soul that the Y.M.C.A. labors: both for the growth of that 
soul in personal training it may receive, and in the help it gets from actual service to 
the good of human society. The friend of all students and in special readiness to serve 
the new students, the Y.M.C.A. hopes to be of service at all times, and the organiza- 
tion is certainly a training ground for a large group of men. 

Left to right, top to bottom: Frank A. Mood, Bruce Palmer, P. K. Durrett, Joe Brown Love, George 
F. Mood, Wilson H. Fox, Weldon Teague, Harold Graves, George Gray, Howard Onstot. 



w*s 



%e Sou'wester ~}92b 



The ^hQnisterial Association 

PRESIDENTS 

W. B. Teague Fall Term 

Edwin R. Walker Winter Term 

Erxest Roper Spring Term 



The Ministerial Association is an organization for the student ministers upon the 
campus. It is a band of men looking forward to a common service to the church and 
to humanity, and with these ideas in mind the activities of the association are so guided 
as to best guide the preparation of these men for their particular service. 

There are two meetings held each week, and in these meetings men of experience 
and education are asked to come and talk; very often these men are faculty members 
and at other times men out of town. 

Membership in this association is not required of ministerial students, but the large 
majority of them belong to it, making up a body of twenty-five or more men. 



Left to right, top to bottom: Edwin Walker, Weldon Teague, Clifton Hodges, Arthur Cox, Louie D. 
Williams, E. W. Roper, P. K. Uurrett, Buster Powell, Oscar Thurston, George Gray, Roscoe Carter, 
Frank Mood, Walter Bell, Joe Brown Love, Starkey Duncan, A. G. Standlee, Neely Newman, Jim 
Foster Bay, Richard Hardin, Harold Graves, James Swann, J. H. E. Willman, Tilden Tally, Barnard 
McCord, T. J. Piper, John Sands, Henry Cunningham, V. B. Spradline, Theo Cox, Monroe Krumnow. 




Fine Arto 





%e §ou'wester ~]92b 



The ^Department of Fine^Arts 




Puni 




Sallie Beli.e Matthews Chambers 
Director of Music Department, 
Instructor in Piano and Voice 

of Wilbur MacDonald, Ft. Worth; 



F 

Franklin Cannon, New York, I-uigi Gulli, 

Chicago; graduate work with Hans Richard, 
Kidd Key Conservatory; post graduate work 
with Thud Burnham, New York; Alexander 
Raab, Chicago Musical College; post graduate 
work with Florence Hinckle Witherspoon, 
Chicago Musical College; voice pupil of 
Andrew Hemphill, Ft. Worth; graduate of 
Luther J. Williams of Texas Woman's College. 



Laura Kuykendall 

Director of Expression and Physical Training 
for II 'omen 

Diploma in expression North Texas College; 

Diploma in expression, Southwestern; A.B., 

Southwestern, 1924; Student in Lhiiversitv of 

Chicago, summers 1913 and 1919. 




m 



^^^g^e Sou'wester -J^^^^^^ 




The 'Department of Fine ^Arts 



MOLLIE STOCKARD 

Assistant in Voice 

Graduate at Meridian College. 
Advanced work with Oscar Seagle, 
Schroon Lake, New York. 




Maurine Johnson 
Assistant in Piano 

Graduate oi Bon Avon School, 
San Antonio. 




Willie Faye Whitworth 
Assistant in Piano 




■v^ — ^ 

The Sou'wester ~J92b 



Qhoral Qlub 



Sallie Belle Matthews Chambers, Director 
Marilyn Mildred Vause, Accompanist 
Bernice Kilgore, President Elizabeth Hodges, Secretary 



Lillian Thompson 
Elizabeth Hodges 
Elizabeth Ellyson 
Imogene Sutton 
Ruth Hovle 

WlLMUTH NeSBITT 

Johnnie Marie Brooks 
Elizabeth Little 
Marvlee Payne 
Edith Wilkes 



MEMBERS 

Carra Stiles 
Evelyn Tompkins 
Wilma Palmer 
Mildred Pollard 
Ora Lee Blatherwick 
Lucille Elliott 
Velma Biggs 
Louise Wright 



Bernice Kilgore 
Tennessee Spencer 
Mary Denson 
Mary Freeman 
Alverta Gee 
Lorraine Hebert 
Lois Stiles 
Mabel Brewer 
Alta Stokes 
Li la Martin 



The Choral Club appeared successfully in recitals of the Eine Arts Department 
in the Fall and Winter terms. At the beginning of the Spring term the Choral Club 
made a tour for the first time in the history of Southwestern. They appeared in concert 
in Taylor, Cameron, A. & M. College, Calvert, Reagan, Waco, and Bartlett. The work 
for the spring term was the presentation of the comic opera "The Mikado," which 
was presented in conjunction with the Glee Club under the direction of Mrs. Chambers. 

Left to right, top to bottom: Mrs. S. B. M. Chambers, Bernice Kilgore, Wilmuth Nesbitt, Tennessee 
Spencer, Wilma Palmer, Ruth Hoyle, Miss Vause, Mary Denson, Lillian Thompson, Elizabeth Hodges, 
Ora Lee Blatherwick, Lucille Elliott, Edith Wilkes, Carra Stiles, Elizabeth Ellyson, Velma Biggs, 
Alta Stokes, Louise Wright, Lila Martin, Johnnie Marie Brooks, Elizabeth Little, Marylee Payne, 
Mary Freeman, Evelyn Tompkins, Alverta Gee, Lois Stiles, Mabel Brewer, Lorraine Hebert. 





%e Sou'wester ~J92b 



MRS. S ALL IE BELLE MATTHEWS CHAMBERS 



Murine Johnson, Pianist 
Prelude and Fugue in C 

Minor Bach 

Appassionata Sonata, Op. 57 

Assai Allegro Beethoven 

Papillons Schumann 

Ballade in G Minor. . .Chopin 

Etude de Concert Liszt 

En Automne Moskowski 

Tango ilbeniz 

Riflets dan L'eau . .Debussy 
Fugata on the theme of 

Dixie Mana Zucea 

Concerto in A Minor .Grieg 
Miss Johnson 
and Orchestra 



Presents 

Willie Whitworth, Pianist 

Air a la Bourree Handel 

Sonata Opus Beethoven 

Adagio ; 

\llegretto; 

Presto agitato. 
Novelette Op. 21. . Schumann 
Scherzo IV, Op. 39. . . .Chopin 
La Regata Veniziana. , . .Liszt 

To the Sea MacDowell 

Arabesque Debussy 

Rhapsody in C Major 

Dohnancji 

Staccato Caprice Vogrich 

Concerto — Capriccio 
Brilliante Mendelssohn 

Miss Whitworth 

and Orchestra 




Louise Wright 

Mezzo-Soprano 

Cari Selve Handel 

These are They Gaul 

So Sweet is She . Old English 
Kitty, My Love. . . .Old Irish 

Miss Wright 
Old Folks at Home 

Fosler-Kreisler 

Waltz in G flat major 

Chopin -Spa ulding 

The Old Refrain Kreisler 

Miss Vause 
Depuis le jour .... Charpcntier 

Sapphic Ode Brahms 

Stride le Vampa Verdi 

Miss Wright 

Zigeunerwersen Sarasate 

Miss Vause 

Dawn Curran 

The Cry of Rachael. . . .Salter 
The Song of the Open 

La Forge 

At Night Rachmaninoff 

Under the Greenwood Tree 

Buzzia-Peccia 

Miss Wright 



Maurine Johnson 



Louise Wright 



Willie Whitworth 




% Sou'wester ^W ^^^ ^^c^ 



"Pi Kappa "Delta 



It is the purpose of this organization to stimulate progress in, and to 
promote interest of intercollegiate oratory, debate, and public speaking, 
by encouraging a spirit of intercollegiate fellowship, of brotherly co- 
operation and interest, and by conferring upon deserving candidates the 
badge of distinction, proficiency, and honor, varied and graduated 
according to merit and achievement. 



Left to right, top to bottom: W. Dwight Wentz, M. D. Jones, David T. Searls, Johnnie Marie Brooks, 
Milton Lindell, Christine Walker, Pascal Buckner, Hazel Saunders, Donald Legg, Alta Karbach, J. D. 
(biddings, Wilson Fox, Annie Edward Barcus, Birch Downman, W. Paul Davidson, Lera Albin, Buster 
Powell, Ernest Roper, Joe Brown Love, Richard Gibbons, Goree Moore, Mary Patterson, Starkey 
Duncan, Edwin Walker, William Dickson, Manning Clements, R. B. Hall, Charles Harris. 




jgjgjillll ljjfe s° u ' west 'EdElE, 



^Blue I\ey Fraternity 



The national organization of Blue Key has been called the "College Man's Rotary." 
Although the chapter at Southwestern is relatively new, it is attempting to fulfill this 
reputation. As outlined in its statement of purpose, the organization is endeavoring to 
further the best interests of Southwestern by acting as a sort of medium between the 
administration and student opinion, and to establish a spirit of fraternalism among all 
students. 

The national organization, of which the local chapter has recently become a part, 
was originally planned to include only outstanding men of various campuses. The 
organizers of the Society at Southwestern, however, felt that there was a large part 
which could be played by the co-eds of the campus, and accordingly they were admitted 
to membership. 

The fraternity meets twice each month in a luncheon session, at which times va- 
rious questions of interest to students are discussed and plans of action are mapped out. 




Left to right, top to bottom: Geo. F. Mood, Christine Walker, Duane Mateer, Elizabeth Little, Mary 
Nash Buttery, Carl Reynolds, Walter Bell, Tom Perrin, Janice Goodson, Martha Rowntree, M. M. 
Hardin, Johnnie Marie Brooks, Raymond Moses, Rudolph Vaughan, E. P. Onstot, Frank A. Mood, 
Sam Crenshaw, Roscoe Carter, Starkey Duncan, Bruce Palmer. 




The Sou'wester ~7^2pJ^ ^^^^^ 




Southivestem Scholarship Society 

The objects of the Scholarship Society are the stimulation, promotion, and recog- 
nition of scholarship and the elements of character which make scholarship effective 
tor good. The colors of the Society are emerald green, signifying victory, and sapphire 
blue, signifying truth. The badge is a shield bearing a lamp, and is' worn only by mem- 
bers of the societv. 

Membership is granted to those students who make an average of ninety over 
eighteen majors of work or an average of eighty-seven over twentv-seven majors of 
work. In addition to high scholarship, good reputation and character are essential 
qualifications for membership. 

At Commencement a prize is presented by the society to the Freshman who has 
made the highest scholastic average during the year. Each year the society is addressed 
by a distinguished scholar who deals wrth matters relating to high scholarship and 
advancement of knowledge. On February twenty-second of this vear, the state con- 
vention of Scholarship Societies of Texas was held at Southwestern. At that time this 
chapter was the host to twenty-five societies representing various colleges from many 
sections of the state. 



Left to right, top to bottom: Clifton Hodges, Elizabeth Fly, A. G. Standlee, Mable Claire Hancock, 
Alverta Gee, Melba Box, Warren Mateer, Grace Box, Leona McNeil, Leroy Weir, Reginald Rushing, 
Dorothy Lehmberg. 






2he S^'^Ster-]^^ ^^ ^^^^ 



Tig 



amma 



<Mu 



During its second year of existence the Alpha Chapter ot Pi Gamma Mu Social 
Science Society, has done much toward the advancement of Social Science in South- 
western University. It has been instrumental in securing good speakers as well as known 
authorities in their lines to address the society. All members feel that they have derived 
much good from the society. 

The requirements for entrance are not too high, but are sufficiently high to enable 
only such students as are especially interested in Social Science to gain entrance. Only 
seniors and faculty members are eligible for membership and their major interest 
must be in the Social Sciences. 

Pi Gamma Mu is looking forward to a great year next year. 



Left to right, top to bottom: Oscar A. Ullrich, Harold Egger, W. P. Davidson, Laura Kuykendall, 
M. L. Williams, Paul Young, E. H. Hert'ord, David Searls, Rodney Kidd. Cecil Barnett, Annie Edward 
Barcus, Lee Tag, Tom Williams, Oscar Thurston, Wilson Fox, Elizabeth Little, Alverta Gee, Martha 
Rowntree, Clifton Hodges, Leroy Weir. 



a,**-' 



!,••■■< 



M 






»^ gS& SmAoestir ~192tHSI^Vm 



"Phi "Delta Theta 



Flower: White Carnation Colors: Argent and Azure 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



Tom 0. Williams 
Travlor D. Sells 
Edwin R. Walker 
George F. Mood 

Carroll S. Travlor 
Brcce Palmer 
Walter W. Fox 



Seniors 



Juniors 



Sophomores 



H. O. Whitehurst 
Carl Reynolds 
Grady Reynolds 
Wilson H. Fox 

Walter Moss 
Frederick Seafers 
W 7 alter L. Bell 



John Harper 




Archie Walker 


Frederick Ames 




Clyde Suddath 


J. Howard Fox 


Pledges 


Rudolph Vaughan 


Hal Guggloz 




Ayres Compton 


James Watkins 




Eugene Alvis 


J. G. Sammuell 




Charlie Morgan 



Trayis Prichard 



HOME OF TEXAS GAMMA PHI DELTS 




"The Sou'wester -J926 JJb^^^^ 



K^appa Sigma 



Founded at University of Virginia 
1869 

YELL 



Iota Chapter Installed 
1886 



S. A. Hodges 



Rah! Rah! Rah! 

Crescent and Star! 
Vive la! Vive la! 
Kappa Sigma! 

FRATRES IN URBE 

Cullen Johnson 

ALUMNUS ADVISOR 

M. F. Smith 



M. F. Smith 



Left to right, top to bottom: Cecil G. Barnett, Tom Hall, Raymond Moses, Richard Hardin, Travis 
Griffith, Birch Downman, David Searls, Sam Crenshaw, B. L. Vineyard, Abner Snipes, Bob Lilly, 
J. P. Williams, Charles Harris, Reed McMullen, Fred Cooper Smith, Wesley Blackburn, Goree Moore, 
Bailey Shephard, Charles French, William Dickson, Clay Cunningham, W. B. Agee. 




y^S° u ' w ^te^ ^^^^ ^ ^^^ 



m 



K^appa Sigma 



Colors: Scarlet, White, Emerald Green Flower: Lily of the Valley 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



Cecil G. Barnett 
David Searls 

Raymond Moses 

Travis Griffith 
Richard Hardin 
Bob Lilly 
B. L. Vineyard 

Wesley Blackburn 
W. B. Agee 
Clay C. Cunningham 
Charles French 
J. P. Williams 
James Fry 



Seniors 

'Juniors 
Sophomores 



Pledre. 



Tom Hall 
Louie Gordon 

Tulane Gordon 

Fred Cooper Smith 
Abner Snipes 

Sam Crenshaw 
Birch Downman 

Charles H. Harris 
Reed McMullen 
Goree Moore 
William Dickson 
Bailey Shephard 



HOME OF IOTA KAPPA SIGS 




^^^^S[& g Sw'wSte r -j^Jfc ^gjgsg^y 




K^appa zAlpha 



Founded at Washington and Lee 
1865 

YELL 



Xi Chapter Installed 



188' 



High Rickety! Whoop la lav! 
What's the matter with old K.A? 
Vive la, vive la, vive la, sav! 
Kappa Alpha; Rah, Rah, Rah! 

FRATRES IN URBE 

John Gillett 



Left to right, top to bottom: Donald Q. Adams, Herbert Frieze, M. M. Hardin, Bob Dean, Tom 
Buckingham, Dexter Dickson, H. H. Chambers, John Barcus, John Kidd, Morris Dorbandt, Lee Foster, 
Joe Allen, Lester Livingston, Marion Hodges, Preston Stanford, Ellis Perry, Don Johns, Kennard 
Thomas, David Sloan, Louis Warriner, James Bennett, Finis McDavid, Walter Curry, La Bertice 
Robinson. 




m^^^^e'So^wester ^l^^^^^ 



Ku y ppa zAlpha 



Motto: Dieu ft les Dames Colors: Crimson and Gold 

FRATRES IX UNIVERSITATE 
Seniors 



Donald Q. Adams 






Herbert Frieze 




H. 


H. Chambers 






Juniors 




Tom Buckingham 






Morris Dorbandt 


R. W. Dean 






Dexter Dickson 


M. M. Hardin- 




Sophomores 


John Barcus 


Lee Foster 




Joe Allen 
Pledges 


John Kidd 


Walter W. Curry 






Finis McDavid 


Marion L. Hodges 






Ellis Perry 


Don Johns 






Preston Stanford 


L. D. Livingstone 






Kennard Thomas 


David E. Sloan 






Louis YVarrinfk 


L 


4B 


ertice Robinson 




home or XI KAPPA alphas 




The Sou'wester ~J92b 



"Pi K^gppa ^Alpha 



Founded, Unirersity of Virginia 
1868 



Alpha Omicron Chapter installed 
1910 



FRATER IN LRBF 
Harold L. Egger 



Left to right, top to bottom: Jack Armstrong, Bruce Duncan, Willis Gray, M. K. Bachtel, Fred Bur- 
gin, Walter Woodson, Frances Mood, W. L. Poiley, Walter Bailey, Elmer Wiley, Albert Davis, Joe 
Stevens, J. G. Pope, Earl Hufi", Dudley Fry, C. T. Moursond, Tram Comer. 




m 



^^^^ Sou'wester -Jffi 




T/ Kgppa iAlpha 



Colors: Garnet and Old Gold 



Flower: Lily of the Valley 



FRATRES IN [JNIVERSITATE 
Seniors 



Fred Burgin 



Bruce Duncan 

Elmer Wiley 
Walter Bailey 

W. L. Polley 

Dudley Fry 
J. G. Pope 
Joe Stevens 



Willis Gray 

"Juniors 



ophomori 



Pledges 



M. K. Bachtel 



Jack Armstrong 

Walter Woodson 
Albert Davis 

Earl Huff 
C. T. Moursond 
Tram Comer 
Frances Mood 



home of alpha omicron pi kappa alphas 





%e §ou'wester ~]92b 



^hlen s ^Pa/t Hellenic Qouncil 



The Pan-Hellenic Council is the controlling body of the 
fraternities of Southwestern. It is composed of two rep- 
resentatives of each fraternity, and has as its primary 
purpose the maintenance of harmony and a spirit of co- 
operation between the fraternities of the campus. This 
council also has charge of a settlement of any violations 
of rushing rules which may occur, and all reports as to 
initiation, pledging, and the like must be referred to this 
Council. 

This year, as in previous years, the Pan-Hellenic has 
sponsored an inter-fraternity smoker each term, with the 
idea of getting all fraternity men on the campus closer 
together. 

Inter-fraternity athletic contests of all sorts are in the 
charge of the Council. - 




Left to right, top to bottom: Traylor D. Sells, John H. Harper, Phi Delta Theta Representatives; 
Cecil Barnett, Raymond Moses, Kappa Sigma Representatives; Robert Dean, M. M. Hardin, Kappa 
Alpha Representatives; M. K. Bachtel, Willis Gray, Pi Kappa Alpha Representatives. 




The Sou'wester ~J92b 




T>elta "Delta 'Delta 



Colors: Silver, Gold, and Blue 



Flower: Pansy 



SORORRS IN UNIVERSITATE 

Seniors 
Mary Nash Buttery Eula Mae Ross 

Ruth Stewart Christine Walker 

Fannie Florence Sims 

Juniors 
Jewel Ozment 

Sophomores 



Dorothy Ayres 
Alta Karbach 
Bobby Hassell 
Elizabeth Jones 

Clyde Baskin 
Mabel Brewer 
Lucile Edens 
Emily Jervis Enochs 



Pledges 



Mary Patterson 
Hazel Saunders 
Ruth Sadler 
Mary Young 

Margaret Hill 
Frances Jackson 
Irene Oden 
Elizabeth Platt 



THE CENTER OF TRI DELI' ACTIVITIES IN TOWN 




y mi 

Tfc §ou'wester -J 92 b 




tAlpha Delta <Pi 

Founded at Wesleyan College 1851 — Zeta Chapter Installed 1907 



PATRONESSES 



Mrs. W. J. Burcham 
Mrs. J. E. Duke 
Mrs. H. N. Graves 
Mrs. L. M. Taylor 
Mrs. W. H. Davis 
Mrs. Marvin Hodges 



Mrs. W. L. Price 
Mrs. E. M. Daughertv 

Miss Velma Tisdale 
Miss Levita Tisdale 
Mrs. Claud Howard 
Mrs. S. A. Easley 



ALUMNAE 

Mrs. John Gillett Miss Kirk Marrs 

Mrs. Roy Richardson Miss Gene Birkman 

Mrs. W. A. Tulbedean Miss Agnes Wilcox 

Mrs. Alice Sneed Mrs. C. N. Cook 

Miss Johnnie Wright Mrs. Henry Price 



Left to right, top to bottom: Mary Germany, Jen Etis Pace, Hazel Morgan, Olga Jancik, Velma Biggs, 
Elizabeth Hodges, Mrs. Paul Young, Totsy Marrs, Mrs. Edwin Walker, Mollie Davis, Mary Eloise 
Russell, Imogene Sutton, Lucille Elliot, Josephine Hurt, Scott Ledger, Hope Carl. Lila Martin, Mary 
Denson, Tennessee Spencer. 




^^^S CP* Sw'wS ter ^Jgjb ^^^^^^ 



Zeta TauzJllpha 



Founded at Farmersville, Va. 
1897 



Lambda Chapter Installed 
1906 



PATRONESSES 



Mrs. E. G. Gillett 
Mrs. C. S. Griffith 
Mrs. J. Sam Barcus 



Mrs. R. J. Stone 
Mrs. W. R. Mood 
Mrs. W. H. Moses 



SORORES IN URBE 
Mrs. J. H. McGinnis 



Left to right, top to bottom: Blanche Stirling, Luella Lamb, Annie Edward Barcus, Alice Maltsberger, 
Nelle Chapman, Harriette St. Guilhem, Lorena Moses, Kathleen Clark, Dorothy Mood, Gwendolyn 
Littlefield, Laura Gillett, Mary Wilcox, La Verne Stirling, Cyntheal Greer, Mary Porter Travis, Ruby 
Caton, Frances Hunter, Eloise Chaison, Arlee Norman, Mary Hardin, Eleanor Weir, Mary Frank 
Nichols, Claire Hodges, Tula Lee Stone. 




%e Sou'wester ~}92b 



i§^? 



Zeta Tau zJllpha 



Colors: Turquoise Blue, Steel Gray Flower: White Violet 

SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 



Seniors 



Annie Edward Barcus 
Luella Lamb 



Blanche Stirling 
Alyce Maltsberger 





Juniors 




Laura Gili.ett 


Sophomores 


Dorothy Mood 


Mary Wilcox 




Nelle Chapman 


Lorena Moses 




Kathleen Clark 




Gwendolyn Little 


field 




Pledges 




Ruby Caton 




Arlee Norman 


Eloise Chaison 




La Verne Stirling 


Cyntheal Greer 




Mary Porter Travis 


Mary Hardin 




Eleanor Wier 


Claire Hodges 




Tula Lee Stone 


Frances Hunter 




Mary Frank Nichols 



THE CENTER OF ZETA ACTIVITIES IN TOWN 




The Sou'wester -J926 J|fil^p?P?ji 



ThizMu 



Colors: Old Rose and White Flower: Enchantress Carnation 
Motto: ' ' Les soeurs fkleles ' ' 

SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Seniors 
Amy Branch Ruth Lawlis 

Juniors 
Lorena Brown Mable Claire Hancock 

Era Harper Alice Hitchcock 

Martha Rowntree 



Ena Mae Cook 



Sophomores 

Mildred Stancil 
Pearl Harper 



Plains 



Clarabelle Bvbee 
Katherine Bryson 
Mary Lawlis 
June Eda Kothman 



Mary Lynn Sharp 
Gladys Shook 
Mollie Stockard 
Lois Williams 



'I he center of phi mu activities in town 




■ 



niminti 11 



I 




Women's ^Pan Hellenic Qouncil 

The Woman's Pan Hellenic Council, composed of two 
representatives of each sorority of the campus, has charge 
of all matters of an inter-sorority interest. Rushing rules 
are set by them, and thev are held responsible for the 
enforcement of these rules as well as punishments of 
violations. 

The Council made a forward move this year in the 
giving of an all-University tea, sponsored by the Pan- 
Hellenic Council. The purpose of the entertainment was 
to give the student body a chance to get acquainted with 
each other in an informal way, and the occasion was 
highly enjoyed by the entire student body. The Council 
plans to make this affair an annual one. 



Left to right, top to bottom: Mary Nash Buttery, Bobby Hassell, Delta Delta Delta Representatives; 
Mary Germany, Velma Biggs, Alpha Delta Pi Representatives; Martha Rowntree, Lorena Brown, 
Phi Mu Representatives; Blanche Stirling, Kathleen Clark, Zeta Tau Alpha Representatives. 




















Milrtiis 




"Ik Sou'wester ~1^2^^ ^^ ^^m 




^Athletic Qouncil 



The Athletic Council is composed of three faculty members and one rep- 
resentative of the Students' Association, and is the body which controls all inter- 
collegiate athletic contests, as well as all other matters dealing with athletics at 
Southwestern. 

The Council this year, has, in addition to its regular duties, established a 
trophy room, which has been absent from our campus since the destruction by 
fire of the gymnasium several years ago. The cases of the trophy room are already 
rilling rapidly, and if the Pirates bring home a few more championships, we will 
have to build a special building to take care of this new enterprise. 

The Council this year consists of R. W. Tinslev, J. C. Godbey, E. H. Herford, 
and Carl Reynolds. 



Left to right: E. H. Herford, J. C. Godbev, Carl Reynolds, R. W. Tinslev 




The §ou'wester ~]92b 




COACH "LEFTY" ED ENS 



Here is the man who gave us a championship in both football 
and basketball his first year as coach. He came to us after suc- 
cessfully coaching Electra High School and the North Texas 
Aggies during a period of three years. 

He is a good sportsman, heady coach, and has a pleasing 
personality to cap his good qualities. He is loved and respected 
by Slime and Senior, scrub or Varsity men, and delivers the 
goods in the way of championship teams. 




%e $ou'wester ~]92b 





SAM CRENSHA W 



TERRY STEVENS 



Tf/e Tell J^eaders 



The story of Southwestern 's wonderful achievements in the realms of Athletic con- 
tests during the present year would not be complete without recognition of the services 
rendered by the Yell Leaders. 

Sam Crenshaw and Jerry Stevens, both new men on the job this year, proved their 
ability to keep the Pirate spirit going through every contest. The rooting sections 
were constantly alive, and it is to these men that the credit is due. They also supervised 
the activities of the Pep Squad, and through their work, together with the cooperation 
of the pep squad members, that organization contributed greatly toward the success of 
the T. I. A. A. championship football team. 

The Pep Squad, led by the Yell leaders, were the center of the rooters section at 
the Temple game, and between halves, this squad of men and women, together with 
the Southwestern band, paraded the field and presented various stunts which added 
much to the success of the Temple trip and the Austin College game. 




Football 



The Sou'wester ~J92b 




T. I. zA. ^_A . (Jiampions 

We set out to win the T. I. A. A. championship, and also the 
laurels for the Texas Conference, and we did it. There is nothing 
more to be said. Howard Payne threatened to defeat us, but 
got no nearer than a tie. We owe thanks to Howard Payne, 
however, for defeating Simmons University on Turkey Day, for 
by our defeat of San Marcos on the same day, our claims were 
undisputed and our position secure. 

Coach Edens is a wonderful coach, the Pirate team is a won- 
derful team, and the school whose colors they wear is a won- 
derful school. 

This is the first time in the history of Texas intercollegiate 
athletics that one school was able to win two championships 
in the same sport in the same year. Let us present to vou, the 
greatest football team Southwestern has ever produced. 



The Sou'wester ~]92b 





Bruce Duncan, Captain, Guard 



Llano, Weight I Sc 



Bruce was one of the best generals for a Pirate team ever seen on Snyder Field, and a good 
player to match his generalship. His judgment in sizing up plays, and in sifting the opponents' 
defensive caused him to be placed on the second All-Texas and All-T.I.A.A. teams. 



Senior, tour years 



Tom Perrin, End 



Georgetown, Weight 170 



Tom was the most consistent end many of us have ever seen. He was fast, tackled hard, 
and played the game squarely. When the ball was passed to him in crucial moments his arms 
formed a natural basket. Gains around his end were few. He was placed on the second All- 
T.I.A.A. team three vears in succession. 



Junior, two years 



Major Hardin, End 



Georgetown, Weight 168 



Maj was like a western cow pony, unlimited stamina and endurance, and willing to tight 
until he dropped. He injured a knee late in the season, but because of his stellar playing 
earlier in the season his right to a letter was unquestioned. 








^?K 



The Sou'wester ~J92b 







minor, two vears 



Carl Reynolds, Captain-elect, Tackle 



Del Rio, Weight 195 



Carl was one of the greatest tackles seen in Texas athletics this year, having been chosen 
on the first teams of both the T.I. A. A. and the All-Texas team. Hard hitting, fast, and sure 
tackling characterized his playing throughout the season. 



Fresh 



ashman, one year 



Eugene Jackson, Haljback 



Luling, Weight 160 



Gene was the individual star of the St. Edwards game. He is the prettiest broken field run- 
ner ever seen on a Corsair gridiron for many seasons. He runs with his knees high up, feet far 
apart, and uses the stiff arm to perfection. He should figure largely in 1027 football. 



Freshman, one year 



Wesley Blackburn, Quarter 



Rockdale, Weight 150 



Blackie assumed the role of regular quarter and could general the team to perfection. Kick- 
ing from fifty to seventy yard punts was his specialty, and he could drop kick with ease from 
the forty yard line. He was called the best kicker in the entire state. 











If I 



10&A 




%e Sou'wester ~J92b 




Senior, two years 



Grady Reynolds, Guard 



Del Rio, Weight 170 



Grady was a bulwark in the Pirate line. Like his little brother he was a star in all the games 
he played. He was in the starting line-up of nearly all the games, and his side of the line was 
impregnable. 



Senior, three years 



M. K. Bachtel, Guard 



Mishawaka, Ind., Weight 190 



Reef Trust was a tower of strength in the Pirate line. He was good, he was heavy, and he 
had the fighting spirit always with him. He came all the way from Indiana to introduce north- 
ern methods into southern football, and those methods never failed. 



Freshman, one year 



Don Johns, Center 



Georgetown, Weight 16s 



Don was a center with a head, and he knew how to use it in times of stress. On defensive 
playing he had his place in the line plugged, and was the keystone of the machine on offensive 
playing. His finger signals were never figured out by his opponents. 






%e Sou'wester ~]92b 





Senior, tour 



Duane Mateer, Halfback 



Wichita, Kan., Weight 175 



Rabbit has been his nickname for four years, and he was as fast this season as ever before. 
He could also pass to perfection and kick well when called on. He has the weight for a good 
line plunger and was always there with his best. 



Senior, two years 



D. S. Dickson, Halfback 



Navasota, W 7 eight 135 



Dick was a little light in weight, but heavy with his fighting ability. He proved a thorn in 
the side of his opponents because of his fleetness. He could whip around the enemy's wings 
for long gains when called upon to do so. 



Freshman, one year 



M. L. Hodges, Guard 



Marlin, Weight 155 



Hodge was the "freshman full o' fight." Although not a regular in the starting line-ups he 
played in such a manner as to show that he had his right to membership on the Championship 
team. Gains over his position were few. 




ess 



%e §ou'wester ~]92b 



S3, 




Senior, two years 



John Barcus, Quarterback 



Corsicana, Weight [40 



John played relief quarter, his lightness being a handicap for the regular berth. He was a 
track man, and could skirt the ends for gains at regular intervals. He played safety man and 
ran the ball back on every kick of the opponents. 



Freshman, one vear 



1.. D. Livingston, End 



Lawton, Okla., Weight 175 



Livy is a big man, and he played the end position well. He stands over six feet, and used 
his brawn to good advantage at all times. He came to us after being an all round athlete with 
the North Texas Aggies, and it proved our gain and their loss. 



Sophomore, two years 



Leroy Weeks, Fullback 



Georgetown, Weight 170 



Leroy was the best fullback of the season. He had the weight, the nerve, and the endurance 
to hit the line for gains, and he always did just that. He proved good at kicking and passing 
to any desired distance, and was also a pretty broken field runner. 




%e Sou'wester -J92& 











Junior, one year Robert Leissner, Fullback Yorktown, Weight 180 

Rabbi hit the line as hard as any man on the team. His specialty was to leap some few feet 
after he was tackled, or else hurdle the line. He had his early training in the Texas Shorthorn 
camp. 



Senior, one ver 



D. Q. Adams, Fullback 



New Braunfels, Weight 175 



Quince could and did hit the line like a battering ram against a piece of paper. He could 
pass neatly and occasionally would punt just to keep in practice. A good athlete. 



Sophomore, one year 



Lee Lemberg, Center 



Crockett, Weight 165 



Lee was the regular center and shone brightly on defensive playing. Intercepting passes was 
his specialty and any in his territory were either intercepted or grounded, as he saw fit. 



Junior, one year 



Harold Terry, Gn 



Houston, Weight 18? 

Terry came to us from Lon Morris and like our other athletes from that school he made 
good from the start. He was the best relief guard on the powerful Pirate machine this year. 




■HHHHHHHHHHHHHH 


^■O^^B^^^MflBflMWttM 




P ^»*»*t 




^ 










■ 










"■ 


ffiHIlHHBi 



Basketball 



■V 



_S£ 



3 g 5 Q ^^gJ^^^g2£3 ^ ^^g^^ 



"Tteyiezv of the Season 

This is the first year of the existence of the Texas Conference, and the first cham- 
pionship laurels were handed to Southwestern. The entire Pirate quintet of this season 
was made up of seasoned and experienced players. Carl Reynolds was the outstanding 
star on all occasions, with Adams always crowding him for honors. 

The Pirates met all the strong teams in the T. 1. A. A. and the Texas Conference. 
They played series with some of the Southwestern conference teams and whether they 
won or lost, the game was always played fairly. The spirit inculcated into the team 
by Lefty was "play the thing fair — win or lose." In most of the encounters, they 
emerged victorious, but sometimes the dregs of defeat were tasted, sweetened by the 
fact that they had done their best and had played clean ball. 

\t the Texas Conference Tournament in Brownwood, they swept everything before 
them and emerged the undisputed, clean-playing victors. Adams was high point man 
in the tournament, despite the handicap of weak eyes. Carl Reynolds, assisted by 
Blackburn, guarded in such a manner that, while the forwards were marking up the 
counters, the enemies could not retaliate. The other men, notably Grady Reynolds 
and Mateer, performed as only real champions can, and carried the glory on their 
shoulders as well as did the others. 




The §ou'wester ~J92b 




Four Years 



DuANE MATEER 



Forward 



Fast, dependable, good-natured, hard-fighting and as 
tireless as a cow pony. 



Carl Reynolds, Captain 



Two Years 



Guard 



Six feet one of real man, clean playing and hard fighting 
to the last. 



Wesley Blackburn 



One Year 



Guard 



Little man, full of grit and fight, ready to step into any- 
one's game. 



> Sou'wester ~ JWMl^ ^m 



€ 

*.+> 








3ji? ?: 



TKe Pir&ie machine - 

Showing How (he mow/nri fashes # 
place 

lift 



411 



o3 



gi*^ 



I \ 





Track 




%e Sou'wester ~J92b 



T^r 





220 Yard Dash 



Tom Perrin 

One Year 



220 Low Hurdle 



Half Mile 



Richard Gusman 
One year 



Relay Team 



Discus 



E. B. Wills 
One year 



Shot 





^f^B^^^ ^Jhe Sou'wester ~]9 jb 





too Yard Dash 



Carl Reynolds 
One Year 



Fred Burgin, Captain -elect 



High Jump 



Relay Team 



High Jump 



Two Years 

440 Yard Dash 

Drake relays, and Olympic try-outs at Lawrence, Kans., 1924 



Relay Team 
1O0 Yard Dash 



Rodney Kidd 
Three Years 



220 Yard Dash 
440 Yard Dash 



m 



^^^B & e S mlu,e Ster^l ^^^^^^^ 



i^ 



The T. I.^A.iA.tMeet 

The meet was held on Snyder Field on May 8, 192;. 
The twelve schools representing the Texas Intercollegiate 
Athletic Association sent their representatives to fight for 
the championship which was won the year before by South- 
western. History alwavs repeats itself and once more the 
eight men wearing the Pirate colors marched off victorious. 

In the meet four records were broken, three of which 
were broken by Southwestern men. They were: the jave- 
lin throw, won by Duane Mateer; the high jump, won bv 
Fred Burgin; and the mile relay, in which we tied Denton 
Normal for first. Our relay team was composed of Skip- 
worth, Burgin, Gusman, and Kidd. 

Owing to the untiring work of Dr. J. C. Godbey, assisted 
by Manager Mavhew and his staff of assistants, the track 
was in perfect condition in spite of the prolonged drouth. 
The track being in this state, and the competition being 
strong, the meet was one of the fastest ever witnessed in 
the T. T. A. A. 




Baseball 



%e Sou'wester -J92& 





COACH YOUNG 



Coach Young came to us after successfully coaching in 
Temple High school. He is an old Southwestern man, 
having won his letters in baseball here in T916, '17, '18, 
and '19. 

His team was highly successful the entire season, taking 
all things into consideration. Games were played with all 
classes of baseball clubs, and the games won far out- 
numbered the games lost. 



The So^^Ster^lW^^^^^m 




CARL REYNOLDS 

To sav nothing about Carl and his playing ability would be a slight 
to him, and to try to describe them would be impossible. He is the 
fifth four letter man in Southwestern 's fiftv-three years of existence, 
and the first one to achieve that honor in his first year here. 

He is captain-elect ot next year's gridiron squad, and was captain of 
this year's quintet. 

Carl is a clean player, hard fighter, and popular student, both with 
the student body and with the faculty. 



The Sou'wester -J926 jltt ^^^ 



i^^n 




Bruce Duncan 



Pitcher 



Two Years 



"Ham" has been a producer on the mound for two years. 
He has the weight to stand up under grilling games, and always 
turns in a good record. 



Norman Cox 



Left field 



One Year 



"Carry" was a good fielder, but his specialty was along the 
slugging line. A Chicago scout remarked after he had hit one 
of his homers, "that ball would go over any one's fence." 



John Rowntree 



Outfield 



Two Years 



Johnny was a slugger and he always managed to connect in 
every game. He was not as fast as he could have been, but he 
parked them over the fence and took his time going around. 



^^^^^^ ^eSou'wes terj-J^J^ 




J. I. Weatherby 



Second base 



Two Years 



Snuffy was one of the best men at ground covering in the 
entire conference. He said very little, smiled less, hut he sure 
knows how to play baseball. He was one of the most consistent 
hitters on the team. 



Tommy Hipp 



Outfield 



One Year 



Tommy played the center garden position and those long 
high flies never got through him. He didn't play the entire 
season, but he acquitted himself well while in the game. 



Rightfield 



Joe Allen 



One Year 



Joe was little, but fast, and a sure hitter in every game. He 
covered the port side of the garden with sureness and accuracy, 
and not a ball ever got behind him. 




















Queens 





MARy RUXTELL 




NELLE CHAPMAN 



r 




JEWEL OZMENT 




VELMA BIGG^ 








Tta New Woman's Btiileiin 
will *.dd much to fbe 
prawn! camf>us. 




The TIA.A. championship isn't 
e&sy for d»ny eleven . But the 
Pirates brought it home . 






Bubbles from C^mpusfry 195 
It's b, required ma>jor~a>n<i w« *H t&Jieii. 





The heaviest snow 

of yzd»r$ wsits Mofh«r 
Dcair- mernmenf reigns 





<~ 



sfill affords picnics 
w» akbunda.nc* .- 






Some study -Sorjarat 
I ■ I Most of us do both - 

occasionally 



w 



y \\ /.rx. 



a 








'•ill •■ •^.iL/''f •■>»... s-i+iD-^-^f-' ■■•.'Iks'v-v' : 
- . * ' s- '■ ■ 1 1W i • w fa- ,: ; .n "n AT jffia «f %S\- 



" ■»" 




















f he Cutlass 







If 



^^^^ 





ilfiH I LE it is our regret 
\|/ that we have been un- 
able to talk about as many 
things as should be talked 
about, we hope we have been 
able to touch a tew ot the 
high spots. We deliver this 
section to you in the spirit 
of the ancient Peloponnesian 
proverb: "Honi soit qui mal 
y pense," which, being inter- 
preted is: "It the shoe fits 
you wear it, but remember 
the hit dog howls.' ' 



■v *S, 

The Sou'wester -J 92 b 




Vol. Ill 



No. i 



The Qutlass 



S T A F F 

Editor-in-Chief The Choker 

Associate Editor Dr. Barcus 

Printer's Devil Dr. Gray 

Business Manager Mr. Williams 

General Flunky Dr. Tinsley 



EDITORIAL 

All good papers have editorials. A poor beginning makes a good ending, so says 
Dr. Barcus. Therefore, The Cutlass must start with an editorial written by its degen- 
erate editor. In the first place this editorial is to serve two functions, to give a reason 
for writing the section of this book, and to get some of the editor's wind off his chest. 

I am writing this because George Mood did not have time to do so and because 
he was afraid to. It is being written with but one thought in that section of the anatomy 
which generally serves as a hat rack and that is to have some fun at the expense of 
everyone save myself, by pointing out the peculiarities, habits, and conduct of certain 
groups and individuals upon our campus, who rate themselves higher than do their 
friends. 

The second reason for writing this is to let some people know that a certain prophecy 
in the Bible is fulfilled, and that is "Be sure your sins will find you out." Now that I 
have taken my text I shall proceed: (never to come back to it, since it is divided into 
three parts: first, I take my text; second, I leave my text; third, I leave it for good.) 



KAPPA ALPHA 

This bunch of moral, social, and mental degenerates has moved to the country. 
Why, we do not know unless it is because they hate to litter up the avenue with their 
pledge pins which they throw out to every athlete that happens to pass by their row 
of stalls. 



"gSFEEfc 



Ike $ou'wefter ~]92t> 



They did have three fairly good men in the chapter, two of these being initiates 
and the other a pledge, but when Mr. Pret Stanford broke his pledge with the declara- 
tion, "I won't stay in any $$$$&&&& &&&&. . . . 

fraternity, when I can't play poker, and drink in its house when I want to." Well, the 
other two, Mr. Frieze and Mr. Dickson severed their relations with the bunch also. 
I don't blame them, do you? So with these three excellent men gone it has been rather 
a hard pull for the KA's, and it makes it still harder for the Choker to characterize 
them. There is one redeeming feature of this chapter however, and that is that Wallace 
Red with the help of a young lady got his degree at the end of his seventh year and is 
not back again. The other redeeming feature is that they have established a nursery 
in the chapter and initiated John Kidd, we understand that Tom Buckingham is his 
mother for the time being, although he has been trying to get rid of the job. 

There is one fact concerning the KA's that is not generally known, and that is 
that there has been only one member to get his degree by himself in four years and 
even he was Sea bones Wade, the pride of their hearts. 



Dean Wunder, so we understand, has a representative in each of the four frater- 
nities that keep him posted on the happenings within their brotherhoods. He also would 
like very much to get a certain popular faculty member to tell him of the seven men 
he has put to bed drunk. 



Prof. Guthrie once had a pet dog: it got pickled. Now he has a pet registrar 

(it won't do to tell) ??? 



Dr. Howard has four promising young daughters, but we wonder what he will do 
with the plans he had for his son. 



Prof. Gray is very much in need of some one to do his cussing for him while he 
plays golf. 



%e Sou'wester ~]92b 



KAPPA S I G M A 

Under this title may be listed the politicians, jelly beans, faculty members, and 
those who fool the faculty members for grades. For the past ten years this bunch has 
been pledging money in order to get their stately mansion painted and paid for. The 
man who lives just to the west of this defunct group is often quoted as saying that he 
lives between H — - and the railroad track. This may be true, but if it is I pity poor 
Satan trying to care for all of them at once, although they do tend to his business splen- 
didly. The motto of this group is "Love the Zetas," but they have a hard time making 
Dick Hardin comply with their motto. 

The Choker has but one wish regards this group and that is that Miss "Kuyk" 
might walk in some night when all the lady friends are over for their weekly visit. 

It was indeed interesting to note the number of members of this organization who 
took Political Science 85 during the Fall term and the way "Lippy" Vineyard made 
a distinction in the course. This reference of course is made without the slightest re- 
flection upon the instructor in this course. However, a great number of this group 
have also made Mask & Wig and other things, oh, well, we are just jealous that's 
all, knowing perfectly well that they made it upon a sheer display of ability. 

We understand that Raymond Moses likes to write letters at the request of Pan 
Hellenic. We also understand that this gentleman is quite depressed over the fact that 
the students did not like him well enough to re-elect him to the office sought so diligently. 




Burdick — I would like to call him Prof, but he resents that, he resents everything 
in fact that connects him in anyway with the faculty — well, Fll call him a gentleman, 
which is defined by the boys to mean 17 degrees below something, Fve forgotten just 
what. This man is a great friend of his fellow workers in the Physics department, as 
well as some others I might mention. 



Mr. Went/., the professor of the speech arts will appear before the student body 
on some near date, in a personal dramatization of "Professor How Could You?" 



If 



The Sou'wester ~J92b 




PHI DELTA THETA 

This hunch of rough necks still lives in the same barn that it used to. This is a very 
remarkable fact, for we would have thot that the Sheriff would have found out where 
some of them live before this time. George Mood and Bruce Palmer are the two boys 
who keep this chapter from getting kicked out of school for, you see, both of them are 
on the honor council and we understand serve certain members of the frat quite well 
in that capacity. 

Palmer is the man of experience with the women, for he can get a girl, pin her in 
two months, have it off in as many weeks, and back on again in schedule time. Some 
work we calls it. 

It has been circulated around the campus that this chapter will have a slogan for 
rushing season next year, "Join the Phis and get married." We pity the subjects for 
the experiment among the fair sex, especially the two who have already tried it. 

We only wonder what this chapter is doing to keep quiet the escapades of Johnnie 
and Archie in Austin and other neighboring towns. 

There is no other frat on the campus that has stooped to the thing this one has 
done and that is to let a man break a pledge and then beg him until he accepts another 
one. 

This group has in it a number of politicians also, of course Bell nor Fox either 
would stoop to dirty politics, but just the same we hear things. 



We understand that Miss Velma Tisdale is waiting for Mr. Burdick. 
to walk down the street with her. 



Dr. and Mrs. Vaden were the honor guests at the bridge party given at Young's 
dairy, Sterilized milk was served with Pure dream. 



Miss Kuvkendall, Mrs. McKennon, Mrs. Ferguson, and Mrs. Chambers are beiiu 
coached by Miss Bowles for the faculty relay team. 



Dr. Godbey is quite an honest gentleman, and an extra good golf player, but you 
had better not let him keep his own score. 



%e Sou'wester -J 92 & 



jf^Eissi: 



PI KAPPA ALPHA 

These boys claim nothing, do nothing, have nothing, and are nothing to speak of, 
save such unmentionables as we decline to repeat since the material might be used by 
the Honor Council. 

There are several scholars among the bunch such as Polly, and a few other birds. 
This in fact is fast growing to be a supplement to the scholarship society, save those 
who are athletically inclined and this takes in ninety per cent of the chapter. 

The path for these boys has been all roses, with but one thorn in it and that is the 
fact that they have been unsuccessful in making Weeks accept a bid, although he did 
his best and we commend him for it, for perseverance is a virtue. 

They also include as one of them a really great musician, man of no mean ability 
and a really great man, Army. He has but one fault and that is practiced only on week 
ends m a city some thirty miles distant. 



Bobby Behrns, and Edwin Dannelly started the school year off with a whirl, even 
if it was in the head. 



ALPHA DELTA PI 

This group of girls is relieved of a great weight on its chest since the close of the 
winter term for Mary Germany now has her degree. But even with this problem gotten 
off there still remains the fact that they have to look to the girls whom the Zetas will 
not take for rushing material. 



Traylor Sells says that even though Sulphur Springs does grow lilies it grows the 
more beautiful daisies. 



We wonder why Bob Lily's hurried exit last fall??????? 



Someone has said that it is no wonder that we don't get much to eat at the cafeteria, 
when Mrs. Ray doesn't need anything! 



The Sou'wester ~]92b 



PHI MU 
They are of so little importance we decline to mention them. 



I would hate to see the contractor for the Woman's Building after Miss "Kuvk" 
gets thru bossing him, I'll bet she puts in some good training that will help out his 
wife. Yes Miss "Kuyk" is a very capable woman for her position, she manages her 
own and everyone else's business. 



There is a time for all things — now is the time to take a crack at everybody, so it 
falls Dr. Moses turn — if you don't know who I mean he is the man that passes out the 
Pluto and Asprin — in fact his Ford is now named "Pluto — Passin' thru." 



The choral club took a trip; Slime Perry went along, so did Annie Edward. During 
each performance Perry wore Annie Edward's pin. The choral club returned. John 
Barcus greeted Perry with a "Glad to see you in the family." Will you accept him 
Zetas ? 



On this same Glee Club trip Tom Buckingham paid $7.30 to the Chambers. 



When nominations were read to the student body Slim Giddings withdrew his name. 
I don't blame him — humiliation at the polls is terrible. The only question is why 
didn't some others have as much sense? 



SL^^IE^^^m 



ZETA TAU ALPHA 

Motto: Kappa Sigma and a good time 
Flower: Sunflower 

The greatest problem with this bunch is trying to make Misses Chapman and 
Cavton live up to their motto. This flip flop flapping bunch of flappers have another 
pain in the fact that they have pledged the town of Beaumont and can't get rid of it 
or teach it anything about flipping tor it already outflops the flippers and have renamed 
their town Flippersville. 

"Chick" Logan says that he wishes that these girls would make the boys that bring 
them to his house for church on Sunday nights bring in their own wood. 



DELTA DELTA DELTA 

This is the most pathetic group on our campus, for they are the emblems of the 
saddest thing in the history of the human race. They are the remnants to tell the story 
of a faded glory. They are the hasbeens. They once were, but are no more. The leaders 
are professional gripers. They start to do things; they fail. Their freshmen cannot make 
their averages. Liz Jones cannot keep her pin on. Christine Walker lost hers and as a 
result a bov went to the hospital the next day. Mary Nash Buttery lost all chances of 
ever losing hers. Mary Patterson hasn't one and we don't know where it is. One of 
their pledges married during Christmas. Jewel Ozment is just one among the long 
list. They all were but are no more. They would like to be but can't. Faded memories 
of days in the dim past is their name and condition. 



Paschal Buckner makes the statement that he was offered a Pi Kappa Alpha bid 

but triumphantly declined it. 



l^^^Slj \ % e S 0l4 ' we Ster -J926 



THE NON- CONFORMITY CLUB 



Chartered: Many years ago 



Local chapter installed: Every year. 



Velma Biggs refuses, on April to, for the ten thousandth time, to bob her hair. 

Richard Hardin, famed Kappa Sigma, simply cannot be loyal to the traditions of 
Keepa Swig. He still loves the Tri Delts. 

Jerry Stevens leads the crew. As soon as the thermometer rises to fifty or above 
he puts on a coat. But let it freeze and snow, and Jerry's sleeves go up to stay. 

Archie Walker refuses to fall in love. 

P. S. That pin fell again about three weeks ago. 

Obie mocks the authority of the honor council and demands that since she is free 
white, twentv-one and unmarried, she will sleep in the patio if she so desires; regardless 
of where Johnnie Marie sleeps. 

John Harper refuses to conform to the universitv regulations and cuts chapel with 
the result that 1756 demerits are assessed against him. 

Rudolph Vaughan and Starkey Duncan refuse to live up to the tenets established 
by an organization of long standing on the campus. Both of these promising students 
have proven the oft repeated phrase that they "all flop sooner or later — provided 
the chance is given them." Anyway, the Would-be-but-cant 's don't seem to be shedding 
any tears over the loss. 

Pi Kappa Alpha just can't get the idea out of their head that they neither need nor 
want a house-mother. 

Kappa Sigma doesn't want a house mother either, but for entirely different reasons. 
Their's is solely pecuniary. They can't afford to remodel the house to accommodate 
her. But the Cutlass knows as well as they do, that they plan to remodel that house 
next summer anyway. What's wrong now! 



JS^esU r^]^^^ ^^^^ 



Freshman Snipes and worse than Freshman French insist that it is their inalienable 
right to cut ahead of the entire University at the cafeteria, by passing the whole line 
up, and marching on in. I suppose their feeble constitutions would not stand a wait in 
line. 

Edwin Walker and Charlie Morgan insist that they must quit the single life and 
prove that two can live as cheaply as one. 

Late Bulletin: Both have surrendered, and beg to announce that it's a big lie. 

Dr. Barcus refuses to use any other than an Arkansas crush in his hat. 

Birch Downman must have his scotch, even though he has to announce to the 
world that a Freshman, instead of the curbing, was responsible for the cut he got 
above the eye. The all-seeing eye of the Cutlass, however, knows too much to believe 
that any Freshman could get away with a lick like that. Anyway, scotch does make 
the curbing bounce around considerably. 

I wonder if the parties pulled at the Sig house every week-end would go under the 
classification of House-warmings. 

I guess it's all for the best, but for the life of me, I can't understand whv Davidson 
alwavs manages to march ahead of the line with Miss Kuvk while all other faculty 
members have to stand in line just like the rest of us poor dumb cattle. Reckon there's 
any reason, or is it just the doings of Fate? 

Mary Nash Buttery certainly has changed. There was a time when she didn't 
seem to know there was such a thing as weather. You ought to see her prick up her 
ears and listen now when somebody savs that further rain will ruin the crops. That 
ranch is a miracle. 

Miss Kuyk says she hates pineapple bobs. So Fannie Florence makes a run for the 
barber shop and gets one. Now that it's all over, we beg to opine that Miss Kuyk 
was right. 



The Sou'wester ~}92b 



PAGE CHARLES, PLEASE ! ! 

This Charley certainly is a cosmopolitan character! It has been sug- 
gested that he is: Rudolph Vaughan, Curtis Nunn, Elizabeth Little, 
Starkey Duncan, Roland Egger, Thomas Bishop, George Mood, Pascal 
Buckner, Walter Bell, Ed Onstot, David Searls, Johnnie Marie Brooks, 
and 420 others. 

The Cutlass thinks he knows still another, who is the real Charley, 
but for fear he may disgrace the name of Charley, he won't disclose his 
hunch at this time. Anyway, this Charley has a wonderful personality. 
His philosophy is certainly good, and we would have only one objection 
to make — he changes his philosophy entirely' too often. 

George Mood promised me he'd run a picture of Charley on the staff 
page of the weekly Headache, but later he announced that none of his 
cartoonists could get the right twist to the moustache, so he had to leave 
Charley out. 

Judging from the familv Charley presented at Chapel, I think he 
comes from the woods of Arkansas. Do you think of any of these students 
who are from Arkansas. Now don't get alarmed. Christine and Archie 
may look like they're from Arkansas, but they both come from the 
Texas side of Texarkana. 

It has been said that if the weekly letter to Mrs. Charley hadn't been 
in the paper, there would have been nothing worth reading. This makes 
it kinder hard on Ed, but he's had peaches and cream for a long time 
anyway. So will let it go for what it's worth. Anyway, Charley has con- 
tributed much to the paper, whether he made the paper each week or 
not. Thanks, try again! 



%e $ou'wefter ~}92b 



(Shhhhh! ! ! We stole this from the manager's desk. Don't let him know we 
are publishing it.) 

SUMMARY OF RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES FOR SOU'WESTER '26 

RECEIPTS 

Student body tax $4<;oo.oo 

Goodness of Dr. Tinslev's heart .35 

Advertisements (as thinks the student body) $5476 . 25 

Advertisements (as actually is) 325 . 20 

Organizations (as thinks the student body) $74984.37 

Organizations (as actually is) 2. io 



Total $4827 . 65 



EXPENDITURES 

Printing $ 7 

Photography and Engraving 11 

Office for E'xlitor and Manager 987 

Ford for Editor and Manager 200 

Dinners for Editor and Manager and ladies 75 

Dates tor Editor and Manager (inspiration) H3 2 

Candy (Jewel) 99 

Candy (??????????) 134 

Candy (Elizabeth) 99 

Special delivery stamps 

Used while girls were out ot town 17 

Hush money 693 

Trips here and there 785 

Expenses on above-mentioned Ford 683 



Total $4827 

Profit (to be divided ?0-?0 between Mood and Carter Soooo 



34 
'4 
33 

00 
00 

>7 

99 (fire sale stock) 
00 (high grade) 
99 (fire sale stock) 

8.4 

64 

74 
47 



65 
00 



P. S. Midnight oil for annual work is not herein included. 
Prof. Vaden donated it. 



^^^B^^^"-^^^^^^ 



Kn 



TO THOSE MENTIONED HERE: 

In the first place being mentioned in this section merely serves to 
announce that you are popular enough to be known. 

Second everything said about you is the truth the whole truth and 
nothing but the truth. 

Third everything has been said in sport — receive it like a sport whether 
you are or not. If you don't you will sprout long ears. 



TO THE FATHERS AND MOTHERS: 

Look back through these pages closely and see if one has been cut out. 
If so, you may rest assured your son or daughter has been mentioned 
on it and was ashamed to let you see, and I hope you will proceed to 
turn them across your knee and present the proper credentials to show 
who you are. 



I have had a good time getting this material to-gether and I sincerely 
hope that in future years you may enjoy remembering your fool pranks 
by reading them again. 

Yours as though I thought as much of you as ever, 

THE CHOKER 



%e Sou'wester ~]92b 



7=m- 



NAMES AND ADDRESS E S 



jEL 



Sou'wester ~ J 92 b 



R -j-i ( W r 



NAMES AND ADDRESSES 



The codfish lays a million eggs, 
And the helpful hen lays one, 

But the codfish does?/'/ cackle, 
To tell its what she's done. 

And so we scorn the codfish coy, 
And the helpful hen we prize 

Which indicates to you and me, 
Thai il pays to advertise. 




sements 




hen in after vears you turn 
through the pages of this 
"Sou'wester" the class his- 
tory of Southwestern^ i 925-1926 
school year, and the many photo- 
graphs recall to your memory the 
faces of old friends and acquaint- 
ances, may this familiar slogan, "The 
Sign of ' Cjood Qlothes" that has ap- 
peared in all your college publica- 
tions, again come to mind, and your 
friends and supporters at this store 
be remembered by you as the store 
that features the newest of College 
styles while thev are new. 




IT COULDN'T BF, DONE 

Somebody said it couldn 7 be done, 

But he with a chuckle replied 

That "maybe it couldn't," but he would be one 

IT ho wouldn't say so till he'd tried. 

So he buckled right in with a bit of a grin 

On his face. If he worried, he hid it. 

He started to sing as he tackled the thing 

That couldn't be done, and he did it. 

Somebody scoffed: "Oh, you'll never do that, 

.it least no one has ever done it:" 

But he took off his coat and he took off his hat, 

.hid the first thing we knew he'd begun it. 

With a lift of his chin and a bit of a grin, 

Without a doubt or quiddii, 

He started to sing as he tackled the thing 

That couldn't be done, and he did it. 

There arc thousands to tell you it cannot be done, 

There are thousands to prophesy failure; 

There are thousands to point out to you one by one 

The dangers that wait to assail you. 

But just buckle in with a bit of a grin, 

fust take off your coat and go to it; 

Just start to sing as you tackle the thing 

That "cannot be done," and you'll do it. 



-Edgar A. Guest. 



To follow the sentiment expressed above is our advice to 
SOUTHWESTERN GRADUATES 

// is Soft — Sincere — Serviceable 

The City National Bank 

of Georgetown! 



B 




H 




The "Photos 






for the 






"Sou'wester '26" 






were made bv 






R.J.STONE 






Georgetown, Texas 






Southzvestern Photographer 






1 






The negatives from which these cuts were made 






have been hied and photos from them 






can he had at any time. 






Where there is Beauty, we take it; 






IV here there is none, we make it. 




D 




E 



The 

Farmers State Bank 



Georgetown, Texas 



Capital and Surplus 



over p 1 00,000.00 



We solicit and appreeiate the business of the Faculty, 
Students and Friends of Southwestern 
University 

All of our banking facilities are at your disposal 
and we are glad to have you use them 



Qome and see us 



E. G. Gii.lett, President 
W. L. Price, Cashier 



3 

The ^h(ook 

CONFECTIONERY 

1 .. N. Watkins, Proprietor 

Toasted Sandwiches 
Cold Drinks, Cigars 
Cigarettes , Candies 

KING'S 
Package Candies 

Students' Headquarters 
South side of Square 

Phone 102 

Georgetown, Texas 


Wilcox "Bros. 

\ JEWELRY AND BOOK STORE 

We carry all University Books and Supplies 
A nice Line of Jewelry 

We are Ex-Students ot Southwestern and 
therefore know your wants 


Edgar P. Miles 
Dean Miles 

Accordion, Knite and Box 
Pleating 

Miles Brothers 

Dry Cleaners 

and 

Hatters 

Students' Trade Solicited 

We Want Your 

Business 

Phone 262 

Georgetown, Texas 

3 


Strom berg- Hoffman ! 

Georgetown, Texas 

Ready-to-W ear 

and 
Dry Goods 

Every Description 

Students who have made our store their 
store during the last decade are to he found 
in practically every town and hamlet in 
Texas. 

We would sell better goods 
if they were made 

Stro??iberg-Hojf?nan fir 9 Qo. 



The Home of 

Hart, Schaffher & Marx 
Fine Qlothes 

THE FAIR 

Georgetown 



Mood Hall Tailoring Co 

The place where the boys have 
their Suits Pressed 



If our work pleases you it will please us; but remember 
of"// work guaranteed 



6 



Our specialty is student work; let us do your cleaning 
and pressing, and let us be your friend. 

1). T. HEBERT, Proprietor 



Send for Our Big Catalogue! 

— -and you bring the South 's largest 

BOOK STORE 

to your home — ITS FREE 

This catalogue brings to you the most complete book stock in the South, com- 
pletely described and illustrated. With its aid you can sit in your own home, and 
select your books from our choice compilation of the world's best literature. Our 
Satisfaction Guaranteed policy protects you. 

Sent on Request Only 

Our catalogue of " Books and Supplies for Home Church and Sunday School" is 
so large and expensive that we cannot mail it except to those who request it. 

PUBLISHING HOUSE M. E. C HURCH, SOUTH 

1308 Commerce St LAMAR & BARTON, AGTS. Dallas, Texas 




The Preferred Gift 




Chocolates 

for 
^American 

Queens 



DR. W. H. MOSES 



University Physican 



VIGOROUS AGE 



As an institution the First 
National Bank of Hous- 
ton is sixty years old. 

As a factor in the business 
affairs of Southwest Texas, 
its vigor and influence are 
clearly reflected in its uni- 
form growth and develop- 
ment from year to year. 



♦H^ 



The First National Bank 

OF HOUSTON 

Resources, Forty Million 'Dollars 



^A Wood for Every Purpose 



Southern Yellow Pine 
Southern Hardwoods 



Your dealer can supply you 
with the standard quality 
of all Southern woods man- 
ufactured at i Kir •by mills 



Kirby Lumber Company 



Houston, Texas 



Qomphments of 



HUMBLE OIL & 
REFINING CO. 



John Belto E. S. Orgain 

Belto Goal Company 

zJtiline and Handle J^ignite 
Exclusively 

General Office at Bastrop, Texas 
Branch Office at San Antonio, Texas 

MINES AT 

Bastrop, Texas 
Lytle, Texas 



S" 



^0 



Long Distance Phone 87 



Bankers Mortgage Co. 

Houston, Texas 

Capital $2,000,000.00 

Surplus 600,000.00 

OFFICERS 

Jesse H. Jones President and Chairman of Board 

N. E. Meador Vice-President 

J. M. Rockwell Vice-President 

Will F. Miller Vice-President 

F. J. Heyne Vice-President 

W. W. Moore Secretary and Treasurer 

A. H. Parker Assistant Secretary-Treasurer 

Andrews, Streetman, Logue & Mobley, Counsel 



TEXACO 

Stands tor Excellent and Uniform Quality 
ot Petroleum Products 



for your ^Automobile: 



Run it with Texaco Gasoline 

Save it with Texaco Motor Oil 

Grease it with Texaco Motor Cup Grease 



Get in touch with our local representative tor expert service 

in the choice of a petroleum product to suit your particular 

work and conditions. 



THE TEXAS COMPANY 

General Offices: Houston, Texas Agents evervwhere 



W. C. Munn Company 



HOUSTON, TEXAS 




Houston's Fastest Growing Department Store 

Values Built It — Sales Proved It 

EVERYBODY Knows It 



^akowitzjfeoj 

CLOTHES 

Are tailored with that desirable 

confident swing which stamps 

the College Young Man 

" Well ' Dressed" 



CLOTHES— HATS— SHOES AND 
FURNISHINGS 



IN HOlo 1 UlN 

THE 
SAM HOUSTON HOTEL 

200 Rooms — 200 Baths 
Rates S2.00 and $2. $0 

Operation of 

O'LEARY-MICKELSON&HALL 

J. S. Mickelson, Manager 



For Every Occasion — 

the "Right Gift" 



at Hertzberg's 



^■\ ;,;**«P r •-.■*!,, 




T/?^ ^Diamond House of Texas Since i8j8 

BIRTHDAY GIFTS ENGAGEMENT GIFTS WEDDING GIFTS 

GRADUATION GIFTS TROPHIES PRIZES 

CLASS RINGS PINS 



HERTZBERG 

JEWELRY CO. 

"At the Sign of the Clock" 
Houston Street at St. Mary's, San Antonio, Texas 



h 


r 

Deserving Friendship 

Business, after all, is a matter of 

dealing with friends, and we have gained friends through deserving them — won them 
through honest merchandise, fair prices and fair dealing. If you will visit our store 
regularly you will quicklv learn what we offer in value, quality and service to deserve 
your continued patronage. 

It makes no difference whether your purchase is large or small, or if you come only to 
look around, you will find this a cheerful place to visit. Striving to gain and retain 
your friendship through deserving it, is our dominant aim. 

SPECIALIZING IN CORRECT APPAREL FOR 
COLLEGE MEN AND WOMEN 

E. M. Scarbrough and Sons 

Austin, Texas 


] 


t 


COMPLIMENTS OF 

^American Refining Qo. 

WICHITA FALLS, TEXAS 


a 





THE SCHOOL ANNUAL IS AMONG 
AMERICA'S MOST PRECIOUS INSTI- 
TUTIONS. <gJ ON ITS PAGES LIE 
THE ARTISTIC EXPRESSION OF 
YOUNG / " 1ERICA. ^ BUILDED IN- 
TO IT IS THE LIFE Ot OUR YOUTH. 
j® IT IS A MIRROR THAT REFLECTS 
THE INSPIRATIONS OF YOUNG 
MANHOOD AND ASPIRING WOMAN- 
HOOD. <® FITTING INDEED THAT 
SO MANY OF THE YEAR BOOKS 
SHOULD SEEK THE FAITHFULNESS 
OF REPRODUCTION AND THE FINE 
EXPERT TOUCH OF THE CRAFTS- 
MANSHIP CHERISHED BY THE 

SOUTHWESTERN 

ENGRAVING COMPANY 

Fort Worth : : Dallas : : Houston : : Tulsa : : Wichita Falls 





S. S. MARTIN, M. D. 

General Practice 



WALTER S. MARTIN, M. D. 

General Medicine and Surgery 



JOHN R. MARTIN, M. D. 

General Medicine and Surgery 



Phone 301 



Georgetown, Texas 



The Staff of the Sou'wester 
' 2 6 wishes to hereby gratefully 
acknowledge the friendly in- 
terest and material support 
given us in the building of 
this annual by one of South- 
western's loyalist ex-students: 



Mrs. J. J. Perkins 

Wichita Falls, Texas 



"The Best in Drug Store Goods, the Best 
in Drug Store Service" 



Mclnnis Drug Company 

The T^exall Store 



Pangburn's Candies 



Eastman Kodaks 



THE FOUNTAIN CORNER 



The 

O.K. 

Grocery 



Eden Bros. 



For the benefit of our 

customers we have an 

absolutely Sanitary 

Shop. 

It is at all times a re- 
spectable place for 
ladies. 

We appreciate your 
patronage. 



Bank Barber 
Shop 



"Quality without sacrificing economy" 

The store whose organization of ten large 
and up-to-date department stores, is help- 
ing to supply the requirements of over one 
half million people in Central Texas. 



Qomplete outfitters for <^kten and Women 



'Quality is paramount" 



"In stvles we lead" 



Garner Alvis Company 



The Dependable Store 



Georgetown, Texas 



Georgetown 
Electric Shoe Shop 

"Repair Shoes while 
you wait 

Guaranteed Work 
Phone 476 



Buchholz Variety 
Store 

5, 10 and 2$c 
^Articles 

F. E. Buchholz, Prop. 



1873 " r 9 2 ^ 

Southwestern University 



A SCHOOL WITH A HISTORY 
A SCHOOL WITH A FUTURE 
A SCHOOL WITH AN IDEA! . 



CHRISTIAN 

A-GRADE 

CO-EDUCATIONAL 

SMALL CLASSES 



COURSES OF STUDY 



Southwestern University otters all courses leading to A.B., B.S., B.Mus., M.A. and 

M.S. Degrees. Courses in Piano, Organ, Voice, Violin, 

Theory of Music, Expression 



CORRESPONDENCE DIVISION OFFERS A VARIETY OF COURSES IN 

PRACTICALLY ALL DEPARTMENTS 

SUMMER SESSION OF TWELVE WEEKS 



For over a half century Southwestern has been moulding character, instilling 
knowledge, and building self-reliance for thousands of Texas young men and women. 
Her alumni and ex-students are occupying positions of leadership in practically every 
community. 

The enlarged equipment and increased endowment will enable Southwestern to be 
more efficiently maintained; but the thing that has made for the old college such 
a unique place in the educational system of the Southwest is the "Spirit of Southwest- 
ern." It is her halls, the intangible, irresistible force which unites all her sons and 
daughters in undying loyalty to the "Mother Dear" in the little town on the San 
Gabriel. Young in spirit, strong in resources, and ever increasing its usefulness, South- 
western offers more to the students of to-day than ever before. 

For further information address 

Miss Pearl A. Neas, Registrar 

SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY 

Georgetown, Texas 



Toby's Practical Business College 

and School of Commerce, Finance 

Reilawe and Administration Fo 1 u 8 ^ ) od 

Chartered, Paid-Up Capital $50,000.00, Waco, Texas 

LET US TRAIN YOU FOR BUSINESS 

ELKVEN MAJOR DEPARTMENTS 
Administration and Finance, Advanced Accounting, Banking, Book- 
keeping, Shorthand, Typewriting, Telegraphy (\4orse and Radio), Aca- 
demic and Introductory Bookkeeping, Preparatory, Penmanship and 
Office Appliances. The home of Aristos (The Best) or Janes' Shadeless 
Shorthand. The business world demands and at all times is in need 
of well trained young men and women. 

WE ALSO TEACH BY MAIL 

Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Touch Typewriting, Penmanship, Business 
Arithmetic, Simplified English, and Business Letter Writing. 

CATALOGUE FREE-CAN ENTER ANY TIME 
Departments for anyone and evervone desiring Business Education, 
Preparatory and Academic for backward students and Finance and 
Administration for C. P. A, Students. Courses from one month to two 
years, from $15.00 to S500.00. The most thorough and complete 
- Business School in America. 

EDWARD TOBY, Fellow of Central Association of Accountants, England, and Expert Court 

Accountant of the United States, Waco, Texas— President. 




To the Students of 
Southwestern University 

Business is the world power to-day. Never before in the history of the world have 
Business and Business Education attracted so much attention. If you are going to he 
a lawyer, a doctor, a preacher, a mechanic, civil or electrical engineer or a professor, 
the place to get your training is at a University; hut if you expect to enter the Business 
World the place to get your training is at a reliable and long established High Standard 
Business College. Toby's Practical Business College and School of Finance and Busi- 
ness Administration has departments for beginners as well as for Accountants who 
prepare for C. P. A. Examinations. Mr. Toby, its President, has degrees in Accountancy 
from England ami the United States ami for years was a professional Auditor and Ac- 
countant. The Highest Course given in Toby's College is about what is covered in 
the largest universities in their Four Year Course in Business Administration which at 
Toby's College takes One-Fourth of the time to complete and is much more practical 
than the course given in the universities. The subjects taught in The Business Admin- 
istration ami C. P. A. Course are as follows: Industrial and Commercial Geography, 
Theory of Accounts by Esquerre, Business T.aw, Management and Financial Policy 
of Corporations, English of Commerce, Cost Accounting, Advertising, Salesmanship, 
Marketing, Insurance (Fife and Fire), Psychology Applied, Psychology, vocational, 
Income Tax, Banking (Practical Banking, Analytical), Organized Fabor in America, 
Social Pathology, Finance in General, Wall Street, Inductive Sociology, Public Ac- 
counting, Theory and Practice, Practical Auditing and Coaching for C. P. A. Exami- 
nations. Bi-weekly lectures by prominent Business Men and speakers on various 
subjects. Write for catalog. 



Address EDWARD TOBY, President 
Waco, Texas 



J. E. Johnson Construction Co. 



WACO, TEXAS 



^Builders of 



"Annex II 



•> 9 



Southwestern University 



BUY FROM 
THEHEART 

OF 

TE X AS 

AND 

GETSERVICE 



REINFORCING STEEL 
METAL BUILDING 
. MATERIAL 










Structural Steel, 

Bridges, 
Merchant Bars, 



FOUNDRY, 
PATTERNS, 



What U Want, WhcnUWant It 



The Equipment tor the Dining Room 
and Kitchen of 

"<iAnnex II" 

South western's New Woman's Building 

MANUFACTURED BY 

Texas Hotel Supply Company, Inc 

Manufacturers and Jobbers 

Hotel and Restaurant Fixtures and Equipment 

Houston, Texas 



COMPLIMENTS 



OF 



Mr. PETER HERBERSON 

SALESMAN FOR 

Texas Hotel Supply Company, Inc. 
Houston, Texas 



Electrical Work and Supplies in Southwestern 's 

New Woman's Building, "Annex II" 

By 

J. O. Anderwartha Co. 

Austin, Texas 



STEAM AND HOT WATER H FATING 



John L. Martin 

PLUMBING 

Automatic Gas and Electric Heaters 
Lizhtinz Fixtures 



\s 6 



Austin, Texas 



Hardware in "Annex II" 
From 

Walter Tips 

Austin, Texas 



All Mill Work for "Annex II" 
Furnished By 

W. F. & J. F. Barnes Lumber Co. 

Phone 267 500 South 8th St., Waco, Texas 

Lumber Stores at: 

CARLTON, COPPERAS COVE, COTULLA, DII.LEV, GATESVILLE, GOI.DTH WAITE, HAMILTON, HICO, IREDELL, 
IRELAND, LAMPASAS, LEANDER, LIBERTY HILL, LOMETA, PEARSALL, SAN SABA, WACO, WALNUT SPRINGS. 

Furniture Stores and Hardware Stores at: carlton, leander, liberty hill, i.ometa, copperas cove. 
Wholesale Department at: waco, texas. 
Planing Mill at: waco, texas. 



The Acme Brick Co. 



Ft. Worth, Texas 



For beauty in ^Brick Construction 
Use \Acme Face 'Brick 



The ANNEX II, Southwestern^ New Woman's Building, 
Is a Spendid Example of the Use 
of an ACME Product 



^Busy ""Bee Qafe 

The busiest because it's the best 

Special 'Dinners for Students iJlre Our "Delight 
flinches Delivered Upon Request 

Phone 289 

(Jus Sewell Cecil Sewell 



Texas Hotel 

Wichita Kails, Texas 
COMMERCIAL RATES 



Dr. H. R. Dudgeon 

1302 Amicable Building 
Waco, Texas 



McKennon Drug Store 

Telephone 630 
Corner Sixth and Austin 



Kilgore, Rogers, Montgomery & Carrigan 

LAWYERS 

Stalev Building, Wichita Falls, Texas 



Students do Better School Work Who Use BEHREN'S Household Necessities 

Put Up By 

The ^ehrens "Drug Qompany 

Waco, Texas 
Sold bv all Retail Drug Stores 



KAY, AKIN & SMEDLEY 

Attorneys at Law 

1011-1015 City National Bank Building 
Wichita Falls, Texas 



Wm. CAMERON & CO. 



INCORPORATED 



« 



^Building zJtCaterial 

Sixty-seven Stores to Serve You 
We Have Been Building Good Homes in Texas Over Fifty Years 



ADAMS HOUSE 

Make Your Visit in Waco a Pleasant One By Staying 
At This Home-like Hotel 

Southwestern zAthletes Welcome 
A. D. ADAMS, Mgr. 



When In Waco Visit The 



Elite Qafe 



COMAS BROS., Props. 
608-10 Austin Avenue Waco, Texas 



Georgetown Telephone Company 



Mrs J.M. Daniel 

OWNER 



fycal and jQong 'Distance Connections 

Office Open Day and Night 



PALACE THEATRE 

Georgetown's New Picture Play House 
Qood zjfyfusic 

The Best Pictures of The Educational Type 
A. C. MOORE, Proprietor 



The Sun Publishing Co. 

Georgetown, Texas 



PUBLISHERS OF 



The Williamson County Suti 

Largest Weekly Paper in Texas $i .50 The Year 

Printers — Stationers — Publishers 
Old Students Will Remember Us 



Well Pressed is Half of Being Well Dressed 
The Year Around We Do It Best 

Hail the Yellow Qar 

ACME DRY CLEANERS 

Phone 76 



University ^Alarm Qlock 




Rudi and Dum 



It 



Watch Out for the Qa, 



SOUTH TEXAS 
LUMBER COMPANY 

General Offices: HOUSTON, TEXAS 



^Buildine ^Materials 



He operate retail lumber yards in the following Texas towns 



Bangs 


Donna 


Mertzon 


Sterling City 


Bishop 


Harlingen 


Miles 


Talpa 


Blackwell 


Houston 


Nixon 


Teague 


Bronte 


La Feria 


San Benito 


Texas City 


Coleman 


Los Indios 


Santa Maria 


Yoakum 



Richardson's Book Store 

Established /8Q2 

The answer to the question of student 

necessities can be found 

at this store 

EXPERIENCE HAS TAUGHT US 

'Pictures andPicture Framing Our Specialty 

Georgetown, Texas 
1926 



Cooper's 
Best 



u 



Quality Tells" 



Coffee 



SANITARY BAKERY 

JNO. E. CARLSON, Prop. 
Bread and Cakes Always Fresh 

Where Your 'Trade Is ^Appreciated 
Phone 241 



Uncle Ed 



Will give you service at the 

UNIVERSITY STORE 

Price & Wilcox 

Groceries 

9 1 Two Phones 9 1 

"Jts The Taste That Tells" 

M-B ISE KREAM 



Factories 

WACO DALLAS 



D ! = 




□ 


E 


=_ c 

~For 1926 — 

The Rein Company is producing: 

T)^ Afe Campanile 

Rice Institute, Houston 

7~^ Sou wester 

Southwestern University, Georgetown 

The Alcalde 

Sam Houston State Teachers College, Huntsville 

The Cosmos 

Central High School, Houston 

The Pennant 

Heights High School, Houston 

The Buffalo 

Harrisburg High School, Harrisburg 

The Gusher 

Humble High School, Humble 

The Den-Tex 

Texas Dental College, Houston 

The Bull Dog 

Eden High School, Eden 
ASK FOR SUGGESTIONS 

THE REIN COMPANY 


1 


Z 


HOUSTON, TEXAS 


3 


B = 




=□ 



MB H I 

EH HH - 







■nnH 



HP 



BBS! ^p^^^^BliiE ksiSB 

■■■' - ' >-'- J - ■ ■■ 



0kJw 



■WW 09 
Hi HH $5 

tm^iSllKKl Era 



m 

■ 



ii MWB BIB 



Wifl 



Hi 

iiSiiHHHHii 
iW 

HmHHHn h 

Hi 



19 



m 



NHHHl 






HR